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All passes, art alone 

Enduring stays with us; 

The bust outlasts the throne, 
The coin, Tiberius. 







Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 

« -S 

OFFICERS FOR 1946-1947 













Edward Martin, Governor of Pennsylvania 

Bernard Samuel, Mayor of Philadelphia 

Frederic D.Garman, President of Philadelphia City Council 

Joseph Carson, President of Fairmount Park Commission 


William M. Elkins 

Chairman of the Board 

Frederic L. Ballard Sydney E. Martin 

Mrs. Edward Browning Robert T. McCracken 

Aaron E. Carpenter Staunton B. Peck 

Chester Dale H. Wickliffe Rose 

Alban Eavenson A. S. W. Rosenbach 

Albert Eugene Gallatin Lessing J. Rosenwald 

Thomas S. Gates Mrs. Wharton Sinkleb 

Charles D. Hart J. Stogdell Stokes 

R. Sturgis Ingersoll George D. Widener 

Walter M. Jeffords Morris Wolf 

Charlton Yarnall 



R. Stukgis Ingersoll, Chairman 

Mrs. Rodolphe de Schauensee 
Mrs. John T. Dorrance 
Henry F. du Pont 
W. Kirkland Dwier 
Mrs. William M. Elkins 
William M. Elkins, ex officio 
Morton Jenks 
William H. Kirkpatrick 
Mrs. John F. Lewis 

Mrs. John 

Mrs. Sydney E. Martin 
Mrs. William R. Mercer 
Mrs. Herbert C. Morris 
J. Stogdell Stokes, ex officio 
Carroll S. Tyson 
Mrs. Charles R. Tyson 
Samuel S. White, III 
George D. Widener 
Mrs. George D. Widener 


William M. Elkins, Chairman 
Donald F. Bishop 
William Fulton Kurtz 
Floyd T. Starr 

J. Stogdell Stokes, ex officio 
Frank H. Thomas 
Morris Wolf 


Staunton B. Peck, 
Mrs. William Arthur 
Mrs. George S. G. Cavendish 
Mrs. Alan C. Collins 
Nicola D'Ascenzo 
Alban Eavenson 
William M. Elkins, ex officio 
Guy Fry 
Mrs. J. Bertram Hervey 


Miss Anna Warren Ingersoll 

Oscar E. Mertz 

Earl B. Milliette 

J. Stogdell Stokes, ex officio 

Mrs. J. Stogdell Stokes 

Franklin C. Watkins 

Frederick W. Weber 

Mrs. Thomas Raeburn White 


H. Wickliffe Rose, Chairman Alban Eavenson, Vice Chairman 

Millard D. Brown 
James Marshall Cole 
Clarence Ederer 
William M. Elkins, ex officio 
Theodore B. Hayward 
M. Earl Heard 
Rinaldo A. Lukens 

Paul Whitin, 5th 

Carl C. Mattmann, Jr. 
F. Everett Nutter 
Russell C. Osborne 
Staunton B. Peck 
Robert E. Rose 
Frederick H. Schloss 
J. Stogdell Stokes, ex officio 



Staunton B. Peck, Chairman 
Mrs. Gideon Boericke Earl B. Milliette 

Alban Eavenson Benton Spruance 

William M. Elkins, ex officio J. Stogdell Stokes, ex officio 

Mrs. Stuart F. Louchheim Henry J. Trainer 



Mrs. Sydney E. Martin 


Mrs. F. Woodson Hancock 


Miss Margaretta S. Hinchman 
Mrs. Henry S. Jeanes 
Mrs. Richard Waln Meirs 
Mrs. Staunton B. Peck 


Mrs. H. Lea Hudson 


Mrs. Henry S. Jeanes 


Mrs. Lewis Audenried Mrs. 

Mrs. Edgar Wright Baird Mrs. 

Mrs. Edgar Wright Baird, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. Henry A. Berwind, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. Moncure Biddle Mrs. 

Mrs. Nicholas Biddle Mrs. 

Mrs. George S. G. Cavendish Mrs. 

Mrs. J. Hamilton Cheston Mrs. 

Mrs. Henry Brinton Coxe Mrs. 

Mrs. Russell Duane Mrs. 

Mrs. Charles Francis Griffith Mrs. 

Mrs. John Harrison, Jr. Mrs. 

Mrs. Thomas Hart Mrs. 

Mrs. J. Bertram Hervey Mrs. 

Joseph B. Hutchinson 
Walter C. Janney 
John Story Jenks 
Bertram Lippincott 
Richard W. Lloyd 
W. Logan MacCoy 
J. Howard Pew 
Henry N. Platt 
Alfred Coxe Prime 
Benjamin Rush, Jr. 
C. Shillard-Smith 
William P. Wear 
P. A. B. Widener, 2nd 
John Wintersteen 

Mrs. C. Stewart Wubts 


Mrs. Edward Browning 


FISKE KIMBALL, director 

HENRI MARCEAU, associate director 


Division of Painting and Sculpture 

Henri Marceatj, Chief of the Division 
Henry Clifford, Curator of Paintings 
David Rosen, Technical Adviser 

Division of Decorative Arts 

Fiske Kimball, Chief of the Division 
*Henrt P. McIlhennt, Curator of Decorative Arts 
Joan Prentice, Curator of Ceramics and Metalwork 


Carl Zigrosser, Curator of Prints and Drawings 
Rachel Haines, Assistant 

Division of Eastern Art 

Jean Gordon Lee, Associate Curator of Eastern Art 
W. Norman Brown, Curator of Indian Art 
*Carl Schuster, Assistant Curator of Chinese Art 
Mabel Steel Jones, Assistant 

Beatrice Wolfe, Custodian 


Marcel Atjbebt, Gothic Art Marian Hague, Laces 

Walter W. S. Cook, Spanish Art Thomas T. Hoopes, Arms and Armour 

Ananda Coomaraswamy, Indian Art Richard Offner, Italian Art 
Nicola D'Ascenzo, Stained Glass Arthur Upham Pope, Persian Art 

W. Griffin Gribbel, Glass Mikhail Rostovtzeff, Ancient Art 

Paul Vanderbilt, Documentation 

•Absent on leave. 


E. M. Benson, Chief of the Division of Education 
Mart Nahm, Assistant 

Grace Morris, Supervisor of Information and Sales 
Gertrude Walker, In charge of Slide Library 
Helen Hepburn, Assistant, Slide Library 
Matthew Sharpe, Supervisor of Children's Classes 
Morris Blackburn, Alice Dunham, Assistant Supervisors 
Morton Birkin, Madeline Blackwood, Elsa Freed, 
Hedwig Meterhof, Rita Ruben, Esther Stratton, 
Jayne Wilhelm, Instructors 

Delegated by the Board of Education: 

Jack Bookbinder, Allan R. Freelon, Elsie H. Irwin, 
Mildred Jantzen 



Mart Givens, Assistant to the Director 
Lilian B. Briggs, Bursar 
Adda Urban, Secretary to the Curators 
Charles Whitenack, Photographer 


Gertrude Toomet, Registrar 

Lorna Schmuckler, Assistant to the Registrar 

Virginia Gifford, Secretary 


Marjorie Ltons, Librarian 


George C. A. Barbour, General Superintendent 
Edward W. Watson, Assistant General Superintendent 
John B. Davis, Superintendent of Operations 


Edward Warwick, Dean, School of Industrial Art 

Richard S. Cox, Dean, Philadelphia Textile Institute 

Edward W. France, Dean Emeritus, Philadelphia Textile Institute 

Willard P. Graham, Registrar 

Eugenie M. Fryer, Librarian, School of Industrial Art 

Rebecca K. Bonner, Librarian, Philadelphia Textile Institute 


Raymond A. Ballinger 

Director: Advertising Design 

John F. Barrett 

Woodwork and Joinery 

Julius Bloch 

Charles K. Brown 
Assistant: Ceramics 

John Butler 


Jane Castle 

Assistant: Drawing 

Dante Cattani 
Nature Drawing 

J. Frank Copeland 
Water Color 

Donald W. Craig 

Virginia Wireman Cute 
Jewelry and Metal Work 

Leokadta Dechnick 

Assistant: Costume Design 

Marion Liesau Fahrner 
Assistant: Drawing 

Frank Ferg 


Grace Norcross Fisher 
Advanced Drawing 
Life Drawing 

John Geiszel 

Illustration: Reproduction 

Garfield Glantz 
Health Education 

Albert Gold 

Janice Grant 

Assistant: Painting 

Raymond Guss 

John Hathaway 

Assistant: Drawing 

Helen Habtel 

Cynthia Iliff 

Color and Design 
Advanced Design 

Elsie Siratz McGabvey 
Fashion Drawing 

Margery Boyd McNaught 
Assistant: Drawing 

James Kirk Merbick 

Oscar E. Mertz 

Consultant: Interior Decoration 

O. Ernest Mertz, Jr. 
Assistant: Drawing 

Hilda L. Orth 

Director: Costume Design 


ART SCHOOL (Continued) 

Dorothy Parke 
Costume Design 

Evelyn Pennegar 

Director: Teacher Education 

Henry C. Pitz 

Director: Illustration 

Herbert Pullinger 

AuRELrcrs Renzetti 

Ben Rose 

Advertising Photography 

Fred DeP. Rotheemel 
Advanced Drawing 
Instrumental Drawing 

Robert Rushton 

Life Drawing 
Fashion Drawing 

S. Gertrude Schell 

Clyde Shuler 

Director: Industrial Design 
Interior Design 

Benton Spruance 
Lectures: History of Art 

Mary B. Sweeny 

E. Bruce Thomas 




Edward A. Walton 
Furniture Design 

Edward Warwick 

Lectures: History of Furniture 
History of Costume 

Reba Cohn Weiner 

Assistant: Advertising Design 

Helen Stevenson West 
Stage Costume 
Lectures: History of Costume 

Arthur Williams 

Director: Exhibitions 

Jessie Wissler 

Director: Interior Decoration 

Elizabeth C. Wynkoop 

Director: Fashion Illustration 

Dorothy Meenen Yoder 
Nature Drawing 



Theodore F. Read 

Mrs. Louise Lindennman 

Filomena Dellaripa 
Water Color 

Evelyn Gossling 

Elementary Drawing 

Max Gottlieb 

Elizabeth Hannigan 

Leon Kabp 

J. Kirk Merrick 
Water Color 

Aurelius Renzetti 

Sculpture, Modelling, 
Life Drawing 

Eleanor Tracey 



Richard S. Cox 

Diploma — School of Industrial Art 

Philadelphia Textile Institute 

Edward W. France 

L.H.D., Temple University 

Dean Emeritus 

Rebecca K. Bonner 
A.B., Earlham College 
B.S. in L.S., Drexel Institute of Tech- 

George G. Btler 

B.S. in Chemistry, University of Penn- 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

William B. Campbell 

B.S. in M.E., University of Pennsylvania 
M.A. in Mathematics, Cornell University 
Assistant Professor of Physics and Mathe- 

M. Stanley Davis, Jr. 
University of Pennsylvania 
Instructor in Accounting and Costing 

William A. Endriss 

Ph.D., University of Berne 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Fulton M. Farrell 

Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Instructor in Raw Materials of the Wool 

A. Ward France 

Philadelphia Textile Institute 

B.S. in Industrial Engineering, Pennsyl- 
vania State College 

Professor in Charge of Wool and Worsted 
Yarn Manufacture and Finishing 

Frank L. Giese 

B.S. in Textile Engineerings — Philadel- 
phia Textile Institute 

Professor in Charge of Weave Formation 
and Fabric Analysis 

William R. Hockenberry 

B.S. in Economics, A.M., University of 

Lecturer on Business Administration 

William H. Hughes 

A.B. and B.S. in Chemical Engineering, 

University of Pennsylvania 
M.S. in Chemistry, Philadelphia College 

of Pharmacy 
Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Martha E. Jungerman 

B.S. in Home Economics, Western Ken- 
tucky State Teachers College; Phila- 
delphia Textile Institute 
Instructor in Jacquard and Testing 

♦Allen H. Keallt 

A.B., University of Michigan 
M.B.A., University of Pennsylvania 
Lecturer on History 

Bernard R. Koenig 

Diploma — Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Assistant Professor in Charge of Jacquard, 
Color, Testing and Microscopy 

Elmer Fred Marter 

Diploma — Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Instructor in Weave Formation, Fabric 
Analysis and Structure 

William A. McLain 

Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Professor in Charge of Band Weaving, 
Plain and Dobby Weaving 

♦Herman E. Michl 

B.S. in Economics, University of Penn- 
Lecturer on Economics 


Diploma — Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Assistant Professor of Dyeing and Printing 

John Naab 

Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Professor in Charge of Cotton Yarn Manu- 
facture and Knitting 

Alexander Perel 

A.B., B.S., University of Pennsylvania 
Lecturer on Production Control 

♦Robert C. Pickens 

Diploma — Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Instructor in Chemistry and Dyeing 

William Sproule 

Diploma — Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Instructor in Weave Formation, Fabric 
Analysis and Structure 

Robert F. Stafford 

Diploma — Philadelphia Textile Institute 

Instructor in Hand Weaving 
Percival Theel 

B.S. in Chemistry, University of Penn- 

Professor in Charge of Chemistry, Dyeing 
and Printing 
E. Bruce Thomas 

A.B., M.A., Franklin & Marshall 

Ed.D., Temple University 

Assistant Professor of Psychology, History 

Robert T. Tumbelston 

C.E., D.D., Pennsylvania Military College 
B.D., Crozer Theological Seminary 
Assistant Professor of English 

Edward A. Walton 

Diploma — School of Industrial Art 
Instructor in Engineering Drawing 

♦L. Da Costa Ward 

Diploma — Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Associate Professor of Chemistry and 

Julius Zieget 

B.S. in Civil Engineering, Cornell Uni- 
LL.B., University of Maryland 
Instructor in Mechanical Drawing 

♦Loaned to Industry or Serving in the Armed Forces for the Duration. 




Ladies and Gentlemen: 

Last year saw the completion of many projects on which we had been 
working for a long time. In 1939, at the outbreak of the war, we had only 
seventy-five galleries, and hence many fine works of art already in our 
possession could not be shown to the public. By the time the war ended, 
seventy-five new galleries had been completed and these have now been 
installed and opened. Many more collections can now be shown, notably 
the Barnard Collection of the Art of the Middle Ages, purchased through 
the generosity of a group of our friends. The opening of this Collection 
just before Christmas, on an evening of the greatest beauty both for the 
eye and for the ear, will long be remembered. Our Corot exhibition in 
the spring was a notable achievement, and the favorable comments of our 
guests from far and near confirmed the deep interest it aroused and the 
pleasure it afforded. 

In reviewing the years of development of the Museum, and its steady 
advance to higher and higher achievements, we must be ever grateful to 
those who made this possible : to the City Council for generously providing 
the funds for construction and maintenance, to the Commissioners of 
Fairmount Park who had the courage to initiate the building of our 
present monumental home, and to the members of our governing bodies 
and to other friends who have never failed to back the many bold moves 
the Museum has made in acquiring distinguished additions to its treasures. 
The past year particularly has been notable for its many fine gifts, headed 
by the important Collins Collection of illuminated manuscripts. 

The Museum's two schools — the School of Industrial Art and the Phila- 
delphia Textile Institute— have courageously endured the difficulties of 
the war years. Their classes are now full and they have again struck their 
forward stride. To the devotion of their Deans and teaching staffs are 
due the high standards of the Schools and the fine results they are obtain- 
ing. The Fleisher Art Memorial, formerly the Graphic Sketch Club, now 
forms an important addition to our educational work. Its renovated 
buildings are crowded with students, and the high ideals of its generous 
founder are being well followed. 


h. sad loss occurred during the year in the death of John Story Jenks, 
our Vice-President for some twelve years, and Chairman of the Committee 
on Museum since 1926. He gave us twenty years of devoted service, 
during which time he saw the Museum he so loved climb from relative 
obscurity to a high place among our national Museums of Art. 







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Raoul de Praelles Dedicating his Translation of St. Augustine 

to Charles V of France 

Miniature from illuminated manuscript La Cite He Dieu 

Given by Mrs. Philip S. Collins 

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Portrait miniature of the Earl of Pembroke 
from the Pembroke Book of Hours 

Given by Mrs. Philip S. Collins 



These are times when the future of private support for charitable and 
educational institutions is often called into question. The rate of return 
on investments has fallen sharply and is still falling. The weight of taxa- 
tion, even on small incomes, diminishes the readiness of people to pay 
membership dues — especially in the very classes of the public from which 
institutional membership used to be chiefly drawn. While on large incomes 
the net cost of charitable contributions of money, up to the limit of the 
15% exemption, is now very small, even this net cost bears heavily on 
remaining income after taxes. Except through capital gains it is now 
very difficult for people to make such fortunes as formerly were given 
away freehandedly to institutions, so that the hopes of such institutions 
for additional endowment must rest largely on fortunes already in exis- 
tence, which, under inheritance tax laws, it is now difficult to pass on 
to descendants. 

We can acknowledge the force of all these observations without fearing 
at all for the future of the Philadelphia Museum of Art. Fortunately it 
has, like the National Gallery of Art and like the Metropolitan Museum, 
not only private but public support — sufficient to finance the maintenance 
and repair of buildings and the guardianship of the collections. Since the 
great depression following 1929, in which our appropriation was very 
sharply cut, City Council restored and repeatedly increased it to man 
new galleries and to meet the increased cost of services: 

1931 $168,000 1943 $210,044 

1941 100,000 1944 222,480 

1942 124,000 1945 232,480 

1946 $243,480 

The City is doing its part splendidly and will doubtless continue to do 
this as the number of our galleries further increases. What we need for 
other phases of our work must come from private sources. 

As in the other museums mentioned, our higher staff, our exhibitions and 
other activities, as well as the increase of collections, are financed by 
private generosity. Here, as at the Metropolitan, the staff so provided 
includes all the administrative, curatorial, educational, secretarial and 


clerical salaries aside from those in the Department of Buildings. Here 
this staff, unlike that of the Metropolitan, which has very large endow- 
ments, has had necessarily to be kept small. It could well be more ample; 
indeed, not to compare with the Metropolitan, our operating budget is 
about $100,000 a year less than those of the comparable museums in 
Washington, Boston, and Chicago. 

For the support of this part of the budget in Philadelphia there are the 
resources of endowment, of membership, of earnings and of contributions. 
Let us consider these briefly one by one. 

The desirability of increased endowment is too obvious to need elabora- 
tion. Alone among the great museums of America — perhaps because its 
rise has been among the most recent— the Philadelphia Museum is very 
weak in this one resource. Latest published figures on total productive 
funds, whether held directly or beneficially, are as follows (book value, 
less than market value) : 

Metropolitan Museum of Art $38,107,000 

Museum of Fine Arts, Boston 14,530,000 

Toledo Museum of Art about 14,000,000 

Art Institute of Chicago (1943) 12,907,000 

Cleveland Museum of Art 7,678,000 

William Rockhill Nelson Gallery, 

Kansas City 11,000,000 

National Gallery of Art 5,000,000 

Philadelphia Museum of Art 3,151,000 

Museum membership, other than life membership, is generally at a much 
lower level than before the depression of 1929. In Philadelphia the number 
of members paying annual dues fell from 3,578 in 1932 to 1,157 in 1944, 
with a total revenue of $11,875. At the Metropolitan, the number of such 
members was 3,965 (in 1944), at Chicago 3,759 (1943), at Boston 2,148 
(1945). A determined effort to increase annual membership has now 
raised the number at Philadelphia to 1392, and this effort will be con- 
tinued. We deeply appreciate the civic spirit of our members who support 
our work. It is obvious, however, membership receipts cannot be a major 
factor in the budget in a museum which must be open free to the public 
at all times. 

A source of revenue often overlooked is the earnings of the Museum for 
special services: sales of publications and photographs, rental fees of 
circulating exhibitions, of films and slides, tuition fees for classes, and so 


on. This, which has now risen here to over $18,000, represents the staff's 
own contribution, by work additional to its other duties, to the income 
of the Museum. It is creditable, but can never be more than a minor 

Living donors — chiefly members of our governing bodies and other old 
friends of the Museum — have been generous in Philadelphia in supple- 
menting deficient endowment by contributions for operation and activities. 
What is needed is to expand the circle of these donors by finding new 
friends, to raise the total of such contributions to say $100,000 a year. 

As concerns the increase of Museum collections, existing tax laws are 
very favorable. Gifts in kind are as deductible as gifts in cash, and leave 
the donor with a welcome net cash saving in taxes. This advantage has 
greatly reinforced the practice by which, through the generosity of the 
owners, the bulk of private collections in America pass to museums for 
the enjoyment of the public. As regards purchases, the suggestion has 
been made that the great era of accumulation is over. On the contrary, 
we believe that a new era of accumulation in America is opening, with 
important collections and works coming from Europe to America at 
an accelerated tempo. Let us hope that means will be found to enable 
the Philadelphia Museum to participate richly in such acquisitions. 
Enormously broad in the scope of its collections, the Museum still lacks 
major works of certain outstanding old masters of painting, particularly 
of the 16th and 17th centuries, and specifically (not to speak of Leonardo 
and Michelangelo) of Raphael, Titian, Tintoretto, El Greco, Velasquez, 
Rembrandt and Rubens, as well as Goya and Ingres. Such works will be 
coming to America; let us not fail to get our share of them. 

Our neighbor the Metropolitan Museum is celebrating its seventy-fifth 
anniversary, which falls next year, by raising the sum of ten million 
dollars, $7,500,000 of it through a general appeal. We too have a Diamond 
Jubilee coming, in 1950, and we should not neglect the opportunity of 
appealing for both public and for private support. Let us suppose that 
five million would be a suitable goal: one, we might hope from the City, 
toward the completion of our building; one for capital purchases of Euro- 
pean masterpieces, one to provide income for purchases of the work of 
American artists, two as endowment for the support of our staff and 
activities. Is this too much to ask of Philadelphia, which has, in a score 
of years, brought its Museum already to a position in the leading rank 
in America? 


THE YEAR 1945-1946 

This year saw the war over, with corresponding increase in costs but also 
with the generous openhandedness characteristic of America, especially 
in good times. It saw the resumption of great loan exhibitions, including 
very notable ones at this Museum, where also the galleries were enriched 
by the installation of the vast collection of mediaeval art bought last 
year, as well as by several distinguished new purchases. 


Gifts this year were in many fields, with notable purchases in painting 
and in the decorative arts, as well as in prints. As individual highlights 
among these acquisitions, one may call special attention to the illuminated 
manuscripts of the Collins collection, to the two important tapestries, the 
Peale Staircase Group, and the wonderful items of silver. 


Hitherto, while not wholly devoid of mediaeval illuminated manuscripts, 
the Museum has lacked any really extensive or important body of them. 
This gap has now been filled by the splendid gift by Mrs. Philip S. Collins 
of her late husband's collection of twenty-three superb illuminated manu- 
scripts on vellum. With few exceptions the manuscripts date from the 
XV century and come from such distinguished sources as the Beatty, 
Spitzer, Bishop, and Lothian libraries. One of the most famous is a French 
version of St. Augustine's City of God, about 1410, containing over sixty 
illuminated miniatures of exquisite workmanship. Another equally famous, 
is the Pembroke Book of Hours, about 1440, containing among others, a 
large illuminated miniature of the Earl of Pembroke kneeling before an 
altar in a chapel (probably Wilton Abbey). There are thirteen other 
Books of Hours of French, Spanish, English, and Flemish origin, contain- 
ing, as is customary in such sumptuous books of devotion, many full-page 
highly-finished miniatures in full color, decorative initials in color and 
burnished gold, and marginal designs of fruit, flowers, animals, drolleries, 
and the like. Interesting, too, for students of Gregorian music is a Graduate 
Missarum or manual of plain song, executed around 1400 for use in Paris. 


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Notable among the secular works is a XV century Roman de la Rose. 
These unique examples, displaying the art of the mediaeval scribe and 
illuminator in fullest flower, are on exhibition in the Mediaeval Section 
of the Museum. 

Other collections acquired this year were, except for the interesting and 
varied one given by Mrs. Harald Paumgarten, of coherent groups, out- 
lined in their respective classes below. Among individual items, only the 
more important can receive mention. 


Of older paintings, the acquisitions this year were chiefly of the British 
school. John H. McFadden, whose father's bequest chiefly contributed 
to the Museum its great strength in this field, gave a number of works 
by masters hitherto not represented, including a Wheatley, a Bonington, 
and two of Samuel Scott's views of London. Closely related, and also 
his gifts, are a fine conversation piece of four English gentlemen in Rome 
by Pompeo Battoni, and two scenes of British worthies in Portugal during 
the Peninsular War by Noel. We had the pleasure of hanging during the 
winter the notable Turner St. Mark's Place by Moonlight, lent by Mrs. 
G. Macculloch Miller. 

While the increments of contemporary European painting, in which we 
are so rich, were limited to a group lent by Mrs. Josiah Marvel, Jr., the 
additions in American painting were extensive. These were headed by 
Charles Willson Peale's Staircase Group, artistically his masterpiece, 
added to the George W. Elkins Collection by purchase from the fund 
left by Mr. Elkins, generously supplemented by his daughters Mrs. 
Wharton Sinkler and Mrs. George F. Tyler. Mrs. Alex Simpson, Jr. and 
A. Carson Simpson added further works to the Simpson Collection, by 
Gari Melchers, Metcalf, Twachtman, Carroll Tyson, and Guy Wiggins. 
Charles Bregler added an Eakins sketch for the Rush Carving, to our 
unique assemblage of this master. Mrs. Cyrus McCormick gave John 
Sloan's Three A.M. (1909) and The White Way (1926) rounding out our 
group by this dean of living American painters. Other donors broadened 
our representation of such artists: Briggs W. Buchanan, by Eugene 
Berman's Bridges of Paris; Mrs. A. W. Erickson, by two works of William 
Malherbe; Mr. and Mrs. Gustave E. Landt, by water colors of Edward 
Hopper and Ogden Pleissner; Mrs. Herbert Cameron Morris by a still 


life of Milton Avery and a String Quartet of Dan Lutz; and the estate of 
Anne Goldthwaite, by several of her oils and water colors. 

Our position in contemporary Mexican art was further strengthened by 
a gift of Miss Ines Amor, Siqueiros' War, and by loans from Henry Clifford, 
John McAndrew and William H. Taylor. 


In the course of the year there have been numerous accessions in the 
Department of Prints and Drawings. In all, 547 prints, 154 drawings and 
4 illustrated books or manuscripts were added to the permanent collec- 
tion by purchase and by gift from various generous donors including the 
Lea Prize Fund, the Philadelphia Water Color Club, Morris Blackburn, 
Gordon Block, Jr., Henry Clifford, Bernard Davis, Fiske Kimball, 
Mrs. John Frederick Lewis, Jr., Hans Tietze, Curt Valentin, and Arthur 

Among the purchases, of prime importance are the four large and rare 
lithographs of Bull Fights by Goya, 48 prints by Corot including some 
beautiful early states and other rare proofs, all acquired through the 
Mcllhenny Fund income; the complete set of 16 lithographs illustrating 
Hamlet by Delacroix mentioned below, and two exceptional Japanese 
prints by Kiyomasu and Utamaro, acquired through the Morris Fund. 
Through a Pilling Fund exchange 12 prints by Bone, Blake, Bracquemond, 
Legros and others, including a complete set of the lithographs of Brown's 
Portrait Gallery were obtained, all of them in keeping with the range 
and quality of the W. S. Pilling Collection. 

By bequest there came from the Estate of Augustus W. Jordan, 33 prints 
by Benson, Buhot, Koellner, Pennell, Roth and the like; from the Estate 
of Edward Epstean, 13 prints and drawings, chiefly by Haskell and 
Sterner; from the Estate of Anne Goldthwaite, 51 prints and 4 water color 
drawings by her. 

As usual the bulk of the acquisitions were through gifts. The munificent 
gift of mediaeval illuminated manuscripts to the Museum by Mrs. Philip 
S. Collins has already been mentioned on another page. In addition to 
the donors listed above we gratefully chronicle the following. 

From Mr. and Mrs. John Sloan, a unique collection, possibly the only 
one of its kind extant, of original drawings, newspaper prints, and other 
memorabilia by artists of the Philadelphia press, such as Glackens, Gruger, 


Charles Wi 

lson Pen I 
George II 

: Group 
Elkins ( 'olfaction 

John Sloan: Three A.M. 
Given by Mrs. Cyrus McCormick 

Davis, Preston, Fireman, and Campbell, 141 items in all, together with 
15 drawings by Wickey and Barnes not identified with local newspapers, 

From Staunton B. Peck, the rare original etching Milford Bridge, by 
Constable, a mezzotint by Lucas after Constable, an etching by Roth, 
four by Sloan, twenty lithographs by Dore, twenty-six lithographs in 
color by Thomas Shotfcer Boys, as well as a joint gift of some Cassatts 
mentioned below. 

From Lessing J. Rosenwald, two rare and important prints, an engraving 
by Schongauer and an etching by Hirschvogel. 

From R. Sturgis Ingersoll, an early proof of an etching by D. Hopfer, 
The Proverbs of Solomon, together with an original pen and ink drawing, 
the preliminary study for the same etching and thus a combination of 
related drawing and print seldom found among old masters; by the same 
donor in conjunction with Frederic L. Ballard, Alexander Cassatt, Staunton 
B. Peck and Mrs. William Potter Wear, eight early proofs of prints by 
Mary Cassatt including one in color. 

From the Philadelphia Print Club, 138 prints and drawings to become 
part of their "Permanent Collection," housed in and presented to the 
Museum, including choice prints by Diirer, Raimondi, Agostino Veneziano, 
Guercino, Piranesi, Hollar, Delacroix, Charlet, Raffet, Chasseriau, Manet, 
Cezanne; a group of early mezzotints by Vaillant, Blooteling, and the 
like ; and a large group of contemporary prints in all mediums by American 
and foreign artists. 

From the Ketterlinus Lithographic Manufacturing Company — an example 
of enlightened public service by a famous printing firm — the gift of an 
outstanding lithographic masterpiece, the complete set of the Illustrations 
to Hamlet by Eugene Delacroix, to be a permanent memorial and a further 
link between lithography and the name Ketterlinus, which already has a 
long and honorable history as regards lithographic printing in Philadelphia. 


Mrs. Widener Dixon added a third, Don Quixote guided by Folly, to the 
two tapestries of the famous Gobelins series from cartoons by Coypel and 
Desportes previously given by her. Clifford Lewis, Jr. gave a 17th century 
Brussels tapestry by Jan Raes, the Marriage Feast, from the Samson 
series lent by him to the Museum. Other important textiles received in- 


eluded a Coptic group from Mrs. Bayard Henry, a Louis XVI lampas 
from Philip H. and A. S. W. Rosenbach, and a Flemish bobbin lace flounce 
of the early 18th century from Mrs. Henry Belin du Pont in memory of 
Mrs. Alexis I. du Pont. 

Items of furniture were also of importance: a fine varguefio given by 
Mrs. F. W. Elliott Farr, an English Tudor turned chair purchased from 
the Seeler Fund income; several admirable English 18th century pieces 
given by John H. McFadden, Jr.; a famous Pergolesi painted sideboard 
given by Charlton Yarnall; a remarkable New York Chippendale card 
table purchased from the Harrison Fund income. 

Two groups of ceramics of modern design— by Gertrud and Otto Natzler 
and by Russel Wright — were given by Mrs. Herbert Cameron Morris and 
by Miss Joan Prentice, respectively. 

Of exceptional moment were the acquisitions of silver, headed by the 
purchase of the superb figural salt cellar by Antoine-Sebastien Durand, 
1757, with the arms of the Due d'Orleans, a work of the French rococo in 
its most delightful moment. Also remarkable are the pair of silver-gilt 
and rock-crystal Tudor candlesticks of 1592 given by Mrs. John Winter- 
steen and Henry P. Mcllhenny; the epergne by Edward Romer, London, 
1773, a Livingston heirloom given by Mrs. F. S. Crofts; and the Phila- 
delphia tea service by Joseph Lownes and Joseph Anthony, Jr., received 
under the will of Clarissa Townley Chase from her brother, Samuel 
Hart Chase. 


Mrs. William Crozier generously added to the Crozier collection two 
18th century Chinese paintings: one large one of a White Eagle and Pine 
Tree with the signature of Lang Shih-ning, the Jesuit priest Castiglioni 
who was artist to the. Imperial Court; the other, of great size, a 
charming study of lotus flowers, is mounted beneath an Imperial dragon 
and bears the seal of the Dowager Empress, Tzii Hsi. 

John Story Jenks, late Chairman of the Committee on Museum, gave, 
among other works, a group of 57 pieces of Chinese blue and white "Nan- 
king" porcelain of the 18th century. 

Mr. and Mrs. Morton E. Snellenburg presented a Japanese wooden 
figure of a Bodhisattva, gilded and lacquered. 

David Hunter McAlpin lent a group of important Chinese ritual bronzes, 
ranging from the Shang through the Han dynasties. 


m ti 


Four new galleries were constructed, enlarging the Mediaeval Section to 
receive the Barnard Collection. 


Our basic function of showing works of art embraces much more than a 
static display of objects from the permanent collections. These themselves 
are rearranged as additional works are received and additional gallery 
space becomes available; our own things — both drawn from our display 
galleries and from our reserves — are grouped with temporary loans in 
transient exhibitions here; works which can be spared are lent by us for 
display elsewhere, sometimes in groups which circulate to several other 
places, sometimes singly for the transient exhibitions of other institutions, 
sometimes on a year to year basis to institutions to which they are more 


The five galleries constructed in 1944-45 were hung by Mr. Clifford with 
our extensive collection of Mexican painting from the 18th to the 20th 
centuries, doubtless the most extensive and important in this field outside 
of Mexico. 

The major task of the year was the installation, under Mr. Marceau's 
direction, of the immense accessions of mediaeval art of the Barnard 
Collection. Its completion gave us fifteen units, including three of great 
size, richly fitted with works of the highest quality — an ensemble exceeded 
in America only by The Cloisters in New York. 


With the return of peace, it has again become possible to organize loan 
exhibitions of the first importance. By the aid of generous gifts, a moderate 
budget appropriation, and the accumulated earnings of our circulating 
exhibitions, we were able to take good advantage of these possibilities. 
Indeed our exhibition schedule was never richer, whether for the number 
of major shows or their individual importance. 

Our chief exhibition of the year was a comprehensive one of the works 
of Corot, organized by Mr. Marceau. With few exceptions occasioned by 
legal restrictions or by standing policies, it included the major works of 


the artist in America, the collections of which so richly represent him at 
his best. Never has so great and varied a body of his finest work been 
assembled — indeed the Director of the Musees de France has stated that 
the museums and collections there would not provide today an equal 
body of works. 

A series of group shows by Philadelphia painters, organized by Mr. Clifford, 
was opened by an exhibition of artists of the old Philadelphia Press: 
William J. Glackens, George Luks, Everett Shinn and John Sloan — two 
of them happily among the living. It was followed by an exhibition of 
the work of two distinguished living Philadelphians, Arthur Carles and 
Franklin Watkins. The series will be continued next year, affirming once 
more our conviction of the endless renewal of creative art and the part 
which our own artists are taking in this. 

The exhibition Styles in Silver was shown in twenty of our rooms and 
galleries of the corresponding periods of French, English and American 
art of the 17th to 20th centuries. About 750 pieces were assembled and 
arranged by Miss Prentice, including loans from no less than 85 museums 
and collectors from Boston to Washington, many pieces of the greatest 
magnificence. The show, as its title indicates, emphasized especially the 
element of style, in its evolution, brought out both by the arrangement 
and by extensive interpretative labelling. 

To the three exhibitions last mentioned special numbers of the Museum 
Bulletin were devoted. 

An exhibition China Old and New was mounted jointly by the Division 
of Education and the Division of Eastern Art, in the persons of Mr. 
Benson and Miss Lee. It included, but was augmented beyond, a panel 
exhibition made in conjunction with Mr. Earl B. Milliette, Director of the 
Department of Fine and Industrial Art of the Board of Public Education, 
for circulation in the Philadelphia schools. This included original works 
as well as photographic enlargements and explanatory captions, relating 
the art of China to its land, people, religion and history. 

Seven exhibitions in the Print Gallery were developed and commented 
with Mr. Zigrosser's accustomed skill. Of these the Architectural Prints 
and the Color Prints and Color Printing were especially original in treat- 
ment, while the material of the Kaethe Kollwitz Memorial has already 
been embodied in a book-manuscript, and will be circulated this fall to 
other institutions. 


z a, 

Hamlet and the Grave Diggers 

one of set of 16 lithographs Ijy Eugene Delacroix 

Given by the Ketterlinus Lithographic Manufacturing Co. 

The full list of exhibitions of the year is as follows: 

April 28— October 3 


May 26— October 3 


June 1 — September 30 


From September 29 


Inaugural Showing of the Museum's Permanent Collection 

October 14 — November 18 

Paintings and Prints by Glackens, Luks, Shinn, Sloan 

October 20— March 31 

Portrait Photographs by Arnold Neuman 

November 27 — January 1 

Original Works by Old and Modern Masters 

From December 18 


Sculpture and Crafts of the Middle Ages 

January 8 — February 10 

Prints and Drawings: Collection of Erich Cohn 

February 2 — April 20 

Photographs by Clarence John Laughlin 

February 17 — March 17 

Paintings by Two Living Philadelphians 


March 27 — May 1 

Popular Prints from the Charles G. Shaw Collection 

April 1 — December 29 


Photographs and Illustrative Original Works 

April 13— May 19 


May 11 — June 16 
Paintings, Drawings, and Prints 


All museum members were invited to the two major openings of the 
year, inaugurating the Barnard and Corot exhibitions. The former took 
the character of a Christmas party, with seasonal decorations and special 
lighting and with music by the Trapp Family Singers in the Great Hall — 
an occasion not soon to be forgotten. Before the Corot private view there 
was a subscription luncheon in honor of American collectors, to which 
guests came from many other cities, and at which the French Ambassador 
was the principal speaker. 

For the other openings we had the benefit of private hospitality on the 
part of the Associate Committee of Women and other, anonymous donors, 
for lenders and the higher classes of membership. The parties on these 
occasions were, like the others, imaginatively varied under Miss Prentice's 
leadership, recreating McSorley's Bar for the Artists of the Philadelphia 
Press, an old New Orleans cafe for the Carles-Watkins show. A special 
feature of these occasions was the floral decorations made with great 
originality by J. Liddon Pennock. At the Silver opening tea was served 
from some of our own magnificent services, and distinguished flower 
arrangements were made by Mrs. C. Frederick C. Stout in silver vases 
from the collections. 


The Museum continues to have on deposit at other museums, at historic 
houses and other institutions where their presence is more appropriate 
than with us, some 4500 objects, often of anthropological, technical or 
historical character. In very few cases do these institutions have reciprocal 
deposits in our Museum, or material suitable to exchange with us. By 


Gobelins Tapestry: Don Quixote guided by Folly 
Given by Mrs. Widener Dixon 


a is 

03 2- 


instruction of our Trustees we are seeking where possible to have our loans 
acquired by the depositary institutions through purchase, so that, with 
the proceeds, we can acquire art objects more suitable to our own program. 
Aside from such long-term deposits, the Museum this year lent 179 
objects for temporary exhibition at 28 institutions elsewhere, while we 
borrowed, for transient exhibitions here, 162 objects (aside from prints) 
from 37 institutions, not to speak of a greater number from private indi- 
viduals. Chief among our loans to others were eight paintings for the 
exhibition of American art at the Tate Gallery in London this summer. 
Including loans from the Johnson and other City collections, there were 
seven of historic masterpieces of earlier American painting, a greater 
number than from any other single institution. 

Aside from all the above, we circulated two major exhibitions of our 
paintings, of Russian Art, and of Thomas Eakins. Under the efficient 
management of Miss Givens these each received 5 showings, carrying our 
works of art to eight principal American cities, where they were seen by 
56,024 visitors. Our educational exhibitions, partly of reproductive mate- 
rial, now number 17, including two new ones added during the year, 
Artists Look Like This (generously given us by R. Sturgis Ingersoll) and 
China Old and New, both already scheduled for a three-year period. 


Important projects of conservation were successfully completed by Mr. 
Marceau and Mr. Rosen during the fall and winter months of the past 
year. These included: 

The repair, wax impregnation and cleaning of the carved portions of the 
Antwerp Altarpiece acquired with the George Grey Barnard Collection, 
the repair and cleaning of the painted shutters and predella of the altar- 
piece, and certain structural work on the casing of the altarpiece to exclude 
dust and to preserve the brilliance of the sculpture. The carved and 
polychromed group of St. Martin and the Beggar, also from the Barnard 
Collection, treated by wax impregnation, cleaned and repaired. Both of 
these major operations were made possible by the recent installation in 
the Museum's restoration shop of an electrically operated and controlled 
wax-immersion tank of our own design. 

Restoration of the following pictures in the Elkins Collection was made 
possible by the Commissioners of Fairmount Park through a grant for 
the purpose from the Elkins Fund income: relining and cleaning of The 


Triumph of Neptune and Amphitrite by Nicolas Poussin, and of the Staircase 
Group by Charles Willson Peale; the cleaning of portraits of Mrs. McCall 
by Sir Henry Raeburn, Mrs. James Fraser by Sir Thomas Lawrence, 
Mrs. Tudway by Thomas Gainsborough, The WiUett Children by George 
Romney and Miss Linley by Thomas Gainsborough. 


In addition to recording current accessions and incorporating in the 
catalogue the information regarding them supplied by the curators, the 
Registrar's Office also takes care of the receipt and dispatch of all loans 
for exhibitions, incoming and outgoing, with the placing of insurance 
thereon. The large number of our transient exhibitions has made the 
work in these regards particularly heavy this year. 

Photography is one principal method of recording objects. Our photo- 
graphic studio, manned by one photographer and one young assistant, 
accomplishes an incredible amount of this. Of small record photographs 
proper it produced about 700 negatives and 4100 prints, of photographs 
for publications and publicity (mostly 8 x 10) nearly 1000 prints, beside 
some 1500 prints for sale. All this was in addition to over 500 negatives 
in color for lantern slides, beside about 200 negatives and enlargements 
for inclusion in educational exhibitions. A relatively small additional 
number of negatives and prints were made by outside photographers. 


As usual, members of the staff were well represented by contributions to 
knowledge and to understanding published in numerous learned journals, 
including the Gazette des Beaux Arts, Quarterly Journal of the Library of 
Congress, Mouseion, Art News, Antiques, among others. The scientific 
catalogue of the Corot exhibition, as edited by Mr. Marceau and Miss 
Sweeny, with an important introduction generously contributed by 
Lionello Venturi and translated by Henry Furst, also ministered freshly 
both to knowledge and understanding, as did the four issues of the Museum 
Bulletin, serving as catalogues of four other exhibitions. 

Our indispensable tool of research, the Library, was enriched by 466 vol- 
umes, including large groups given by Mrs. F. Woodson Hancock and 
Mrs. Lea Hudson in memory of Mrs. Charles M. Lea, and by Mr. and 
Mrs. Alexander C. Groome in memory of Miss Nancy Andrews Reath. 



Salt cellar by Antoine-Sflbastien Durand, I'aris, 1757-58 

Epergne by Edward Roiner, London, 1 77--S 
Given by Mrs. l<\ S. Crofts 

3 ^ 
►J S 

3 c 

O -= 


The various activities of the Division of Education were continued, with 
a total attendance at occasions here of 78,428. 

Special mention is due of the Art Field Days for classes from the Phila- 
delphia public schools, which drew a participation of 15,000. The arrange- 
ments for a second series of these, dealing with China, were further devel- 
oped jointly by the Museum's Division of Education under Mr. Benson 
and by the Philadelphia Board of Education's Department of Fine and 
Industrial Art, under Earl B. Milliette, its Director. Jack Bookbinder, 
Special Assistant in that Department, acted most effectively as master 
of ceremonies, and the other personnel, both for the musical program 
and for projection, were provided by the Board of Education, which also 
made generous allocations for printing and other materiel in connection 
with the Field Days and with the exhibition China Old and New shown 
in connection with them. The Museum is deeply grateful to Dr. Stoddard, 
Superintendent of Schools, and his associates for their far-seeing initiative 
in this pioneer program. 

Our film projection room was rebuilt and was supplied with wholly new 
and superior equipment toward which Lessing J. Rosenwald, John S. W. 
Holton, Mr. and Mrs. Hervey S. Walker, Harry Buten and John F. Lewis 
made generous contributions. 

Color slides added during the year numbered 4200 of which 1500 were 
placed on permanent deposit by the American Council of Education. 
Black and white slides to the number of 2000 — large groups being given 
by the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, and by Mrs. R. Tait McKenzie — 
brought the total number of slides available for rental to 35,000. Robert 
P. Chapman added a quantity of large photographs and negatives from 
the collection of his father, Samuel H. Chapman. 

An illustrated leaflet What to See at the Art Museum, given free to visitors, 
supplied a need long felt. 

A good beginning was made this year in enlarging the number available 
for sale of color reproductions from our paintings. Seven large collotype 
reproductions were undertaken by various publishers of which six were 
finished during the year and seven sets of plates for smaller four-color 
letterpress prints were made chiefly of other subjects, from which prints 
from two are already for sale. 



To make and run a museum, like any other human enterprise, the first 
requirement is men. We are fortunate in having a seasoned administrative 
and curatorial staff, young yet already of many years of experience. The 
services of the chief of these, Henri Marceau, were recognized by his 
being named Associate Director. Mr. Mcllhenny, now out of the Navy, 
will return in October to his post as Curator of Decorative Arts. Miss 
Prentice, who alone bore the burden in this department during his long 
absence on war service, has now been appointed Curator of Ceramics 
and Metalwork, two fields in which her connoisseurship and activity 
have been outstanding. Edward Watson brought to the Department of 
Buildings, as Assistant General Superintendent, his effectiveness and 
experience. Miss Rachel Haines and Miss Mabel Steele Jones generously 
contributed their valuable services during the year, as did, on more than 
one occasion, various former members of the staff. 

Beside men, the chief requisite of operation is money. City Council gener- 
ously increased its appropriation for care and maintenance of art museums 
in 1946 to $243,480, beside making in 1945 a special appropriation of 
$8500 earmarked for repairs to the building. The Commissioners of Fair- 
mount Park allotted from the restricted Wilstach, Elkins, and Lea trust 
funds under their control $5872 for operation, $3750 for the restoration 
of paintings, and $7500 toward purchase of works of art. The entire 
administrative, curatorial, educational, secretarial and clerical staffs (aside 
from that of the Department of Buildings), as well as exhibitions and 
activities, are supplied and paid for by corporate funds of the Philadelphia 
Museum of Art. To meet the cost of these beyond the income provided 
by endowment and memberships, living friends of the Museum gave 
$41,340 during the year, in addition to contributing largely toward pur- 
chases of works of art. Another large share of the cost of activities, totalling 
$18,412 (not reflected in the budget), was provided by earnings of the 
Museum for various services. 

Public attendance increased sharply, to pre-war levels, from the beginning 
of 1946, up 28% in the first five months, resulting in a gain for our fiscal 
year 1945-46 of 13% and a total attendance for the year of 518,318. 
This was at a cost of 11^ per inhabitant of metropolitan Philadelphia — a 
figure which compares very favorably with those prevailing elsewhere, 
and certainly seems very little in relation to the advantages and enjoy- 
ment secured. 


The long struggle to give the Philadelphia Museum its rightful place 
among the great museums of the country and of the world has been 
rewarded by a widespread recognition that such a place has been attained. 
We still have the task of reinforcing its collections at the top, of expanding 
their base even more widely, and of placing the whole on a more secure 
and permanent financial foundation. 

Respectfully submitted, 



contributing to the cost of operation and activities 
during the year 1945-1946 

Frederic L. Ballard 

Miss E. Josephine Brazier 

Harry Buten 

Mrs. Edward Browning 

Miss Augusta Chase 

Philip Decheht 

Mrs. Rodolphe M. De Schauensee 

Mrs. Widener Dixon 

Mrs. Thomas J. Dolan 

Mrs. John T. Dohrance 

William M. Elkins 

Miss Edith T. Fisher 

Mrs. George H. Frazier 

Thomas S. Gates 

Miss Mart K. Gibson 

Mr. and Mrs. John S. C. Harvey 

Mrs. Morris Hawkes 

Mrs. Nathan Hayward 

James H. Hyde 

Miss Anna Warren Ingersoll 

R. Sturgis Ingersoll 

International Business Machines 

Walter M. Jeffords 

R. Winder Johnson 

Mr. and Mrs. Morris E. Leeds 

John F. Lewis, Jr. 

Wright Ludington 

Robert T. McCracken 

Henry P. McIlhenny 

Miss Selina B. McIlhenny 

Mrs. Richard Waln Meirs 

Mrs. William R. Mercer 

Mrs. Randal Morgan 

Mrs. Harald Paumgarten 

Mrs. Edgar Allan Poe 

Miss Joan Prentice 

Mrs. Godfrey R. Rebmann 

Lessing J. Rosenwald 

Edwin J. Schoettle 

C. Alison Scully 

Miss Caroline Sinkler 

Edward B. Smith, Jr. 

Mrs. Frank G. Thomson 

Mrs. John B. Townsend 

George D. Widener 

Mrs. John Wintersteen 

Morris Wolf 

Mrs. Charles Stewart Wurts 

Charlton Yarnall 



Miss Ineb Amor 

Anonymous (3) 

Frederic L. Ballard 

Morris Blackburn 

Gordon Block, Jr. 

Charles Bregler 

Brooks Bromley 

Briggs W. Buchanan 

Alexander J. Cassatt 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Clifford 

Mrs. Philip S. Collins 

Ralph T. K. Cornwell 

Mrs. F. S. Crofts 

Mrs. William Crozier 

Bernard Davis 

Mrs. Widener Dixon 

Mrs. Henry Belin du Pont, 

in memory of Mrs. Alexis I. du Pont 

Mrs. A. W. Erickson 

Mrs. F. W. Elliott Farr 

A. E. Gallatin 

Estate of Anne Goldthwaite 

Mrs. C. Morris Hall 

Mrs. Bayard Henry 

R. Sturgis Ingersoll 

Mr. and Mrs. John Story Jenks 

Fiske Kimball 

Oscar Kokoschka 

Dr. and Mrs. Gustave E. Landt 

Clifford Lewis, Jr. 

Mrs. John Frederick Lewis 

Mrs. Cyrus McCormick 

John H. McFadden, Jr. 
Henry P. McIlhenny, 

in memory of his mother, Mrs. John 

D. McIlhenny 
Mrs. Herbert C. Morris 
Mrs. Harald Paumgarten 
Staunton B. Peck 
Philadelphia Water Color Club 
Miss Joan Prentice 
Print Club of Philadelphia 
A. S. W. Rosenbach 
Philip H. Rosenbach 
lessing j. rosenwald 
Mrs. Alex Simpson, Jr. 
A. Carson Simpson 
Mr. and Mrs. John Sloan 

Mr. and Mrs. Morton E. 

J. Stogdell Stokes 

Mrs. Edmund Taylor 

Curt Valentin 

Mrs. Robert von Moschzisker 

Mrs. William Potter Wear 

Mrs. Edward A. White 

Arthur Wiesenberger 

Mrs., John S. Williams 

R. Thornton Wilson, 

in memory of his wife, Florence 

Ellsworth Wilson 

Mrs. John Wintersteen, 

in memory of her father, John D. 
Charlton Yarnall 



Miss Clarissa Townley Chase, 

presented by her brother, Samuel Hart Chase 

Edward Epstean 

Augustus W. Jordan 


Arcade Gallery, London 

Mrs. Dorothea Ballester 

George C. A. Barbour 

Baroda State Museum 

Schuyler Cammann 

Robert P. Chapman 

Henry Clifford 

Columbus Memorial Library 

E. I. DuPont de Nemours & Co. 

Everhart Museum 

Fine Art Society, London 

Dr. William Fisher 

Free Library of Philadelphia 

Frick Collection 

Galerie Rosengart, Luzern 

General Cable Corporation 

Elmer Schultz Gerhard 

Miss Cynthia Griffin 

Mr. and Mrs. Alexander C. Groome 

Miss Mina Fisher Hammer 

Mrs. F. Woodson Hancock 

Jacques Helft 

Mrs. Thomas Horrocks 

Mrs. Lea Hudson 

Irish Linen Guild 

Fiske Kimball 

Samuel Henry Kress 

Miss Jean Lee 

Lund University Library 

*The Museum exchanges its publications with 

John Montgomery Mahon, Jr. 
Henri Marceau 


Mint Museum 

Mrs. Grace Morris 

Museum Boymans 

National Academy of Design 

National Gallery, London 

National Portrait Gallery, London 

Stanley Charles Nott 

Ny Carlsberg Glyptotek, 

Penguin Books, Lts. 

Philadelphia Bibliographical 

Hobson Pittman 

Miss Joan Prentice 


Adam A. Sanders 

Smithsonian Institution 

Miss Barbara Sweeny 

Textile Museum of the District 
of Columbia 

Miss Gertrude Toomey 
Universitat Nacional Autonoma 

de Mexico 
Miss Katherine T. White 
Worcester Art Society 
C. F. Yau 
many other institutions. 



Addison Gallery of American Art 

Albright Art Gallery 

American British Art Center 

Anonymous (5) 

Art Institute of Chicago 

Miss Caroline D. Bache 

Baltimore Museum of Art 

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard T. Beale 

Bignou Gallery, Inc. 

Harry Payne Bingham 

Mr. and Mrs. David Bortin 

Mrs. Maurice Brix 

Brooks Bromley 

Brooklyn Museum 

Evening Bulletin 

Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Stevenson 

Burke, Jr. 
John Cadwalader 

Mr. and Mrs. Lambert Cadwalader 
Miss Sophia Cadwalader 
J. E. Caldwell and Company 
California Palace of the Legion 

of Honor 
Canajoharie Library and Art 

Arthur B. Carles 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Carson 
Mrs. Kent Catherwood 
Mrs. Franklin Chace 
Mrs. Gertrude Chase 
City Art Museum of St. Louis 
Stephen C. Clark 
Cleveland Museum of Art 
Mr. and Mrs. Henby Clifford 
Dr. and Mrs. George M. Coates 
William R. Coe 
Erich Cohn 
Mrs. Philip S. Collins 
Corcoran Gallery of Art 
Mrs. F. S. Crofts 

Mr. and Mrs. Lucius A. Crowell, Jr. 
Mrs. J. Simpson Dean 
Denver Art Museum 
Mrs. Morris de Peyster 
Mr. and Mrs. Rodolphe M. 

de schauensee 
Detroit Institute of Arts 
Mrs. Morris Duane 
Charles E. Dunlap 
Mrs. Lammot du Pont 
Mr. and Mrs. S. Hallock du Pont 
Mrs. Henry B. du Pont 
Mrs. William K. du Pont 
George G. Meade Easby 
Mr. and Mrs. M. Stevenson Easby 
Eastman Kodak Company 
Mrs. Abram Eisenberg 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Elkins 
Robert Ensko, Inc. 
Fogg Museum of Art 
Mrs. Juliana Force 
Mrs. Horace H. Francine 
Free Library of Philadelphia 
A. E. Gallatin 
Mrs. William J. Glackens 
j. goldschmidt 
John Bancker Gribbel 
Peter Guille, Ltd. 
Frederick W. Harer 
Mrs. C. Stanley Harvey 
Horace Havemeyer 
Miss Annie B. Hays 
Rudolf J. Heinemann 
Mr. and Mrs. Jacques Helft 
Mrs. Bayard Henry 
Charles T. Henry 
Mr. and Mrs. Snowden Henry 
F. H. Hirschland 
The Historical Society of 



Henry Lea Hudson 

James H. Hyde 

Miss Anna W. Ingebsoll 

Mb. and Mbs. R. Stuegis Ingebsoll 

Jefferson Memorial Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Jeffoeds 

Georg Jensen, Inc. 

John G. Johnson Collection 


Mes. George B. Junkin 

Fiske Kimball 

Albeet F. A. King 

Samuel Kibk and Son, Inc. 

C. W. Keaushaae Aet Gallebies 

Gustave C. Kuemmeele 

Clarence John Laughlin 

Mr. and Mrs. Sam A. Lewisohn 

Libbaey of Congbess 

Mr. and Mbs. H. Gates Lloyd 

C. Ruxton Love, Jb. 

Weight S. Ludington 

W. D. Luks 

Mr. and Mes. Louis C. Madeiea, 4th 

Mbs. Josiah Maevel, Je. 

David Hunter McAlpin 

John McAndbew 

Db. and Mbs. John F. McCloskey 

Mes. Cyrus McCormick 

Heney P. McIlhenny 

Mbs. John B. McKeeveb 

Mr. and Mbs. Robebt McLean 

Meteopolitan Museum of Aet 

Mes. G. Macculloch Milleh 

Mrs. Meele Miller 

Austin A. Mitchell 

Alexander P. Moegan 

Mb. and Mbs. Hebbebt C. Mobeis 

The Moeeis Foundation, 

Lawrence J. Morris, Trustee 
Mbs. Roland J. Mulford 

Mb. and Mbs. Gonzalo C. Munoz 

Museum of Fine Arts, Boston 
Museum of Fine Arts, Springfield 
Museum of Modern Art 
National Gallery of Aet, 

Lessing J. Rosenwald Collection 
National Galleey of Canada 
William Rockhill Nelson Galleey 

of Aet 
Newark Museum 
Mrs. Thomas Newhall 
New York Public Library 
Miss Elizabeth Olds 
Count C. Pecci-Blunt 
Staunton B. Peck 
Philadelphia Print Club 
Phillips Memorial Gallery 
S. J. Phillips 
Mes. Alfeed Coxe Peime 
Mrs. Hannah D. Rabinowitz 
Randolph-macon Woman's College 
Frank K. M. Rehn Gallery 
A. Hamjlton Rice 
Elliott Richardson, Je. 
Me. and Mes. David B. Robb 
Mes. G. Bbinton Roberts 
James Robinson, Inc 
a. s. w. rosenbach 
Philip H. Rosenbach 
Paul Rosenberg 
Mrs. Lessing J. Rosenwald 
John Rubel 

Santa Barbae a Museum of Art 
Mr. and Mes. Ebnest C. Savage 
Second Pbesbyteeian Chuech, 

Germain Seligman 
Charles Sesslee 
Chaeles G. Shaw 
Everett Shinn 



Mrs. Whahton Sinkler 

John Sloan 

Smith College Museum of Art 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurice J. Speiser 

Mrs. James Starr 

Mrs. E. Staub-Tehlinden 

Mr. and Mrs. John F. Steinman 

David H. Stockwell 

Mrs. C. Frederick C. Stout 

Robert S. Stuart 

Lennie S. Sundheim 

Arthur Sussel 

C. Newbold Taylor 

Dr. and Mrs. Norman H. Taylor 

William H. Taylor 

Mr. and Mrs. Randall Thompson 

Mrs. George F. Tyler 

Mr. and Mrs. Carroll S. Tyson 

Irwin Untermyer 

Wadsworth Atheneum 

Walters Art Gallery 

John Wanamaker, Philadelphia 

Franklin C. Watkins 

Mr. and Mrs. William Potter Wear 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Watson Webb 

Carl Weeks 

Mrs. C. Newbold Welsh 

Mrs. Morris Wenger 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Bruce Wescott 

Mrs. Carroll R. Wetzel 

Weyhe Gallery 

Mrs. Clara Du Plessis Whelan 

Mrs. Miles White, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. S. White, 3rd 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Raeburn 

Whitney Museum of American Art 
Forsyth Wickes 
George D. Widener 
Georges Wildenstein 
Wildenstein and Company 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Willing ■ 
Mrs. John Wintersteen 
Leroy E. Wolfe 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wood 
Mrs. Samuel W. Woodhouse 
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Wynne 
Yale University Art Gallery, 

The Mabel Brady Garvan Collection 



In Phil 

American Academy op Music 
American Flag House and 
Betsy Ross Memorial 

American Swedish Historical 

John Bartram Association 
Board of Public Education 
Commissioners of Fairmount Park 
Cosmopolitan Club 
Emergency Aid of Pennsylvania 
Franklin Institute 
Gimbel Brothers 


Atwater Kent Museum 

Modern Club 

Philadelphia Art Alliance 

Philadelphia Commercial Museum 

Philadelphia Society for the 
Preservation of Landmarks 

Carl Schurz Memorial Foundation 

State in Schuylkill 

University Museum 

John Wanamakeh 

Women's Committee of 1926 

Estate of Naomi Wood 

Outside Philadelphia 

Addison Gallery of American Art, 

Phillips Academy, Andover 
American Federation of Arts 
Armory Show, New York 
Arts Club of Chicago 
Art Institute of Chicago 
Brooklyn Museum 
Bryn Mawr College 
Carnegie Institute 
Charleston Museum 
Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center 
Connecticut Valley Historical 

Everhart Museum of Natural 

History, Science and Art, 

Historical Society of Berks 

Jefferson Memorial Foundation 
Jefferson National Expansion 

Robert E. Lee Memorial 


Metropolitan Museum of Art 
Museum of the City of New York 
Museum of Fine Arts, Boston 
Museum of Modern Art 
National Gallery of Art 
New Jersey State Museum 
Oberlin College 
Pennsylvania State College 
Philbrook Art Center 
Reading Public Museum and Art 

Rhode Island School of Design 
George Walter Vincent Smith Art 

Gallery, Springfield 
swarthmore college 
Sweet Briar College 
Tate Gallery, London 
Toledo Museum of Art 
Virginia Museum of Fine Arts 
Walker Art Center 
Williamson Free School of 

Mechanical Trades 




I have the honor to submit this, my Annual Report for the School Year 
ending June 1, 1946. 

Two dates, May 8 and September 2, 1945, will live long in our memories. 
The first marked the end of hostilities in Europe, the second brought 
the war in the Pacific to a close. With the cessation of hostilities, we began 
to travel the road back to rehabilitation. 

From the standpoint of our School, this meant the steady return of former 
students, who had left in the mid-years of their various courses, to enter 
the Armed Forces. 

The veterans who have returned to the School to finish their Art Educa- 
tion, have been welcomed back wholeheartedly by the faculty, for in 
their work they have shown seriousness of purpose and maturity of mind. 
The cessation of hostilities also resulted in a heavy registration in the 
Freshman Class. It was necessary, therefore, to close the registration for 
the first semester, the second week in November, as we had 180 students 
registered in the first year. 

The exception to this general ruling, however, occurred when one of our 
students, released from the Armed Forces, returned. In every instance 
if the student had been in good standing at the time of his induction into 
the Armed Forces, a place was found for him. 
The Registration for the School Year of 1945-46 is as follows: 

Art Day School 

1st year 205 

2nd year 135 

3rd year 95 

4th year 52 


Part-time 115 


Art Evening 274 

Art Saturday 

Junior 481 

Adult 28 

— ■ 509 

Total 1385 


This year our Commencement Exercises were again held in the West 
Foyer of The Philadelphia Museum of Art on the morning of Thursday, 
6th of June. The graduating class consisted of 40 students, ten of whom 
received their degree of Bachelor of Applied Art in Education, while 30 
received the diploma of the School. The graduating class of 1946 is the 
class that felt most directly the effect of the war, which resulted in this 
rather small but select group. 

The Costume Design Class was especially affected and it was due to the 
small numbers in the Senior class that it was found impossible to present 
the Fashion Show this year. 

With a good Junior class coming up, however, we have been laying the 
ground work, built upon good design and craftsmanship for the presenta- 
tion of our Annual Fashion Show in the Spring of '47. 

The class work of this department was supplemented by the students, 
accompanied by their instructor, attending a number of events of par- 
ticular interest to students of Costume Design. Among the most outstand- 
ing of these events were: 

Oct. 22— Forum— "The Clothes You Wear"— 
Strawbridge & Clothier — Philadelphia 
Oct. 25 — Luncheon — Fashion Group — -New York 
"Paris Fashions" 

Fashion Show — New York Times — N. Y. 
Oct. 26 — Costume Institute — New York 

Fashion Show — New York Times — N. Y. 
Nov. 5 — Luncheon — Elizabeth Penrose — 

Editor of "Glamour" — Fashion Group — 
Nov. 14 — Lecture — Wholesale Designing- 
Fashion Group — New York City 
Nov. 26 — Luncheon — Fashion Show — 

Fashion Group — New York City 


In teaching the subjects, Advertising and Illustration, as well as other 
major courses, we aim as far as possible to train the student first as an 
artist. It is for this reason that in our curriculum, great emphasis is placed 
upon drawing and painting, for it is in these classes that the student gains 


most readily the knowledge of proportion, selection, arrangement and 
the essential properties of design. It is here he develops his technical 
abilities that form the means for the expression of ideas with artistry in 
his major subject. 

Four months ago, at the beginning of our second semester, Ray Ballinger, 
after his two years in service of the Armed Forces, returned to the faculty 
to again head the Course in Advertising Design. I also take this oppor- 
tunity of expressing my appreciation to Arthur Williams, who helped us 
out so splendidly during Mr. Ballinger's absence. 

The end of the war and Mr. Ballinger's return to the teaching staff has 
enabled us to reorganize the Advertising Course along many beneficial 
lines. Of great interest to us all was the appointment of Ben Rose as 
photography instructor, thus again establishing this course, discontinued 
during the war due to the shortage of photographic material. 

Through the interest of Mr. Guy Fry, President of The Art Directors 
Club, an arrangement has been made whereby a full scholarship will be 
awarded to a student of outstanding merit in the Advertising Design 
Class. The school will give the scholarship to the student selected by the 
Art Directors Club, in return for which, a group of eight members of the 
club will, from time to time, present lectures on discussions specific to 
this field. 

The Art Directors Club have also selected a Jury of Awards from among 
their members, who have presented a handsome certificate of merit to 
the outstanding student in the Senior Class. This will be an annual event 
and a much coveted award. 

Mr. McCandlish, of the McCandlish Lithographic Corporation has pre- 
sented the School with a collection of Holwein's posters. These posters 
were acquired by Mr. McCandlish in Europe. This valuable collection of 
one of the great artists in poster design is deeply appreciated. 

A very interesting problem in the form of a competition was presented 
in the classes in Advertising Design and the class in Illustration, by the 
Du Pont Company, for poster ideas for their product "Five Star Anti- 
Freeze." Awards amounting to $275.00 were distributed among the stu- 
dents who competed. Because of the satisfactory solution of their problems 
and the fine quality of the work submitted, several additional Honorable 
Mentions were awarded. 

As in previous years a number of Artists, prominent in their fields, were 


brought into the Composition Class as guest critics for both the Adver- 
tising and Illustration Classes. They were Mr. Oliver Swan, Art Director 
of Macrae-Smith Co.; Mr. Albert Gold, one of the Official War Artists; 
Mr. Grant, Advertising Manager of General Outdoor Advertising; Mr. 
Eugene, Art Director of the Du Pont Corporation; Mrs. Flood, Free 
Lance Fashion Artist; Leonard Leoni, Artist; Miss Jones and Miss Vink, 
Editors of Jack and Jill; and Mr. Lyle Justise, Illustrator. 


The past year has been an unusually interesting one in the Teachers' 
Education Division. Returned veterans of fine calibre, and with a serious 
purpose, have added interest and zeal to the work of this class. 

Forty students are enrolled in this department, ten of whom in the Senior 
Class, received their Degree of Bachelor of Applied Art in Education. I am 
happy to report that all of last year's graduates of this department have 
been successfully placed in teaching positions. 

In a careful study of the curriculum of the Teachers' Course, as directed 
and approved by the Board of Education of the State, it soon becomes 
apparent that these students have a great many Academic Subjects on 
their roster, which naturally cuts down the time devoted to drawing, 
painting, water color, etc. The Board of Trustees, therefore, has granted 
the privilege to the graduates of this class, of returning for one year, at a 
greatly reduced tuition, for graduate work, devoted exclusively to Art 
Subjects. In time, this will redound to the credit of the School, as we 
will turn out very much better prepared artists in this field. For those 
students who will be able to avail themselves of this opportunity, the 
reward will be very great. 

During the Winter months, the regular observation schedules to visit the 
Art Classes of the Public Schools were arranged through the courtesy 
and cooperation of Mr. Earl Milliette and his staff of the Art Department 
of the Public Schools. Current Exhibitions both at the Museum and 
Academy of Fine Arts were attended by the class under trained supervision. 

A recently purchased Bell & Howell 16 m.m. sound projector has been of the 
greatest aid to Dr. Thomas, in his visual Education Course, as well as in 
Sociology, Education, Art and History. More and more as the sources 
become available, we are using visual aids extensively in our work. 



The Stage Costume Class, though small in numbers, has had a very 
active, interesting and productive year. The students of this class, com- 
missioned by Van Horn & Sons and under the direction of Mrs. West, 
made fifty hats and headdresses for the current production of the Mask 

6 Wig Club. Their work was so successfully executed, that the same 
arrangement was made with Van Horn for seventy-five headdresses for 
the New Orleans Mardi Gras. As this work was done professionally, it 
was of great value to the students. 

On the evening of May 2, 3, and 4 the students of the school presented at 
the Little Theatre of The Plays and Players Club, the interesting Chinese 
play "The Yellow- Jacket." The play was admirably directed by J. Kirk 
Merrick. Under the direction of Helen Stevenson West, thirty-three 
elaborate costumes, complete with headdress and accessories were made; 
also props and stage set were executed by the students of the Stage Costume 
Department, aided by interested volunteers from other classes. 

The play was a financial success, and judging from the favorable press 
criticisms, I feel I can say it was likewise an artistic success. 


A very successful and interesting department of our school is the Saturday 
Morning Junior Class under the direction of Mrs. Starr. It is an inspiring 
sight to see this gathering of some 480 students, ranging from the age of 

7 to 16, filling our school on Saturday mornings. 

There are many reasons back of our intense interest in this Saturday 
Morning School. If, as we believe, there will be no great Contemporary 
American Art unless we have an intelligent audience for the artist, we 
feel it is part of our educational work to help cultivate this audience. 
So, we plan for the student to visit the Museum for research work and 
study, to attend local exhibitions, to enjoy the School Library. We aim 
to develop the student as a cooperative, industrious citizen, to let him 
adventure freely, yet have the power of judgment and control; to help 
him to observe and think; to work creatively; to form ideas of good taste 
as we understand it; and to encourage him to express creatively his dreams 
and ideas in charcoal, crayon, pencil, pen and ink, water color, clay 
or pastel. 

We want to provide happy, profitable Saturdays for the many and to 
prepare the serious, gifted student for further training. 



A new evening course in Interior Decoration was started this winter on 
the basis of the salesman decorator, rather than that of the studio designer. 
The course has included lectures on furniture, functional planning, color, 
business practice and other elements of decoration essential to the beginner 
in the business. 

Many of the students have already found employment in the various 
branches of decorative trade, and fifteen members of the class have satis- 
factorily completed the first year of the planned two year course. 

All of these have signified their intention of returning next October to 
complete the Course. 


During the School year, 1945-1946, there have been added to the Library 
150 books — of which 40 were gifts — and 435 plates. 

The acquisition of the Carnegie Collection of art books and photographs 
from the Graphic Sketch Club, now the Fleisher Art Memorial, has 
splendidly augmented our Library collection. This collection is open to 
students of both schools. 

The attendance has been excellent, some ten thousand visits having been 
made during the School year. 

We wish to acknowledge with deep appreciation the books from the 
following donors: 

Mr. W. Ward Bean Mrs. Lea Hudson 

Mr. Riese Von Bohr, a student Mrs. Henry S. Jeanes 

Mrs. F. Woodson Hancock Mr. Staunton Peck 

On the 17th of March, the school suffered a great loss in the death of 
M r s. Rebecca Gumbes, who for seventeen years held the important posi- 
tion of Recorder and Secretary to the Dean. During these years her 
interest and loyalty to the school never faltered. Her loss is deeply felt, 
for in her position, her graciousness and lovely personality lent great 
dignity to the school. The Faculty and Student Body were devoted to her. 

I wish, also, to express my appreciation to the Associate Committee of 
Women for the generous help they have given us both as to scholarships, 
and to our prize fund. 

Respectfully Submitted, 





I am presenting herewith my report for the school year just closed. The 
cessation of hostilities and the ending of the World War has caused rapid 
changes in the student body. The return of former students and the large 
number of veterans applying for admission under the G. I. Bill of Rights 
has filled all classes. We have now reached our capacity; in fact, we have 
enrolled more than our capacity in order to give the returning veterans 
the advantages they have missed in the last four or five years. 

The upper classes have been small; consequently, at the mid-winter 
Commencement, only six degrees were awarded. Mr. Herman E. Michl, 
a former member of our faculty, and of the Wharton School of the Univer- 
sity of Pennsylvania, delivered the address. 

At the spring Commencement three degrees were awarded, one diploma, 
and one certificate for evening school. This picture will soon change, as 
we have many former graduates returning to complete the work necessary 
for their degree, having received a diploma before the degree-granting 
power was given to the Institute. 

Our present enrolment represents students from twenty States, Canada, 
Mexico, Brazil, Colombia, Haiti, Iran and Turkey. Over seventy per cent 
of the students are veterans. 

Several new courses were added to the curriculum this year. Knitting, 
which is now considered a major textile industry and one of great impor- 
tance in the Philadelphia area, was given two considerations by the 
addition of a four-year knitting degree course, and a three-year knitting 
diploma course. These courses are complete and comprehensive, embracing 
the study of Yarns, Chemistry, Dyeing, and all other essential subjects 
to make top men for that field. These new courses were received with 
great acclaim by men in the industry. 

Following a precedent of the past year, the cooperative courses with the 
Art School, for Art students who have been enrolled in the Textile Insti- 
tute for courses of instruction in the technical details of reproducing pat- 
terns in fabrics, have been successfully carried out. It is our belief that 
these students have benefited greatly by this cooperative work. General 


work in all the courses has been stiffened in order that the students may get 
the very latest information regarding the new developments that have taken 
place in the textile industry during the war. 

To aid the work in the various courses, a number of guest instructors 
and lecturers have visited the Institute. In this connection, I would like 
to mention the visit of Colonel Albert Dennis of the Quartermaster Corps, 
who demonstrated and lectured to one of the classes on the use of Vecto- 
graph three-dimensional photography. Others who visited the school 
were : Joseph Truitt and Charles Wilson of the American Viscose Corpora- 
tion, and Mr. Knight of Continental Mills, and to each of these gentlemen, 
we give our thanks for their kind cooperation and the splendid manner 
in which they fitted their programs into the general curriculum of the 

A group of teachers from the Primary Textiles Institute of Toronto visited 
the Institute; they were engaged to manage a school in Hamilton, Ontario. 
They spent several days at the Institute, going over in detail some of 
the work they wish to give, and receiving our suggestions as to the best 
methods to pursue in presenting their various topics. This established a 
very cordial relationship between that section of Canada and the Institute, 
and no doubt it has been the cause of our receiving many inquiries and 
applications from that district. 

It is pleasant to report that several manufacturing concerns are sponsoring 
students who are related to employees or who come from the same locality 
in which the concern is situated. These concerns are helping the students 
financially, as well as other ways, so that when they complete their educa- 
tion, they will have an assured position with that concern. This cooperative 
effect with industrial concerns is one that is to be fostered and is a far- 
sighted program on the part of the manufacturing interests that are 
partaking of this plan. 


Our faculty has, for the most part, remained intact. At the beginning of 
the Fall Semester, Dr. Klaus Schocken accepted a position with a western 
university, and Mr. William Campbell was engaged to take his place as 
instructor in mathematics and physics. 

At the beginning of the Spring Semester, George Decnyf left us to assume 
a responsible position with the United Piece Dye Works in Lodi, New 


Jersey. Mr. Constantin Monego was engaged as assistant professor of 

With the rapidly increasing enrolment, it has been necessary to add several 
others to our staff: Miss Martha Jungerman is an instructor in Jacquard 
Design and Color; Dr. William Endriss is an assistant professor of Chemis- 
try; Mr. George Deckelbaum is an instructor in Cotton and Knitting; 
Mr. Robert Stafford is an instructor in Hand Weaving; and Mr. Fred 
Marter is an instructor in Weave Formation and Fabric Analysis. These 
additions to the Faculty enabled us to keep pace with the rapidly increas- 
ing enrolment as the year progressed. 


It has been the policy of the Institute to have the faculty engage in the 
activities of the various scientific and textile organizations, such as The 
Textile Research Institute, the American Association of Textile Technolo- 
gists, the American Chemical Society, the Cotton Textile Institute, the 
American Society for Testing Materials, and the American Association of 
Textile Chemists and Colorists. At all these meetings, one or more faculty 
members and the writer were present, and in many cases they served on 
committees or presented papers; notable among them was Mr. Monego 
who attended the Symposium on Colorimetry and Related Subjects at 
the Optical Society of America in Cleveland, Ohio. He assisted in the 
preparation of a paper which will soon be published. 

The writer and Mr. Theel attended the research meeting of the Quarter- 
master Office in Washington, where the announcement was made that the 
future home of the Research and Development Division of the Office of 
the Quartermaster General would be located in Philadelphia at the Quarter- 
master Depot here. 

The meetings of the National Council of Textile School Deans which was 
attended by the Dean, held in Stockbridge, Massachusetts, and Princeton, 
New Jersey, were helpful in bringing a closer association with the other 
textile colleges and institutes in the country. It is my belief that these 
meetings have done much to promote textile education in this country. 

Mr. A. Ward France of our faculty was selected by the Government to be 
a member of a group to visit the textile schools of Germany, Austria, and 
England. Their report brought out many of the important phases of 


textile education in these countries. Many of these schools had been 
wholly or partially destroyed by the war, but the instructors were inter- 
viewed and much valuable information was collected. Through the coopera- 
tion and assistance of the American Viscose Corporation, Mr. France's 
classes were ably taken care of during his absence by Mr. Robert Smith, 
Mr. Robert Pickens, and Mr. Paul Beatty. To these men I wish to express 
my thanks for the able manner in which they conducted the classes. 
These three men are former graduates of the Institute. 

The writer was pleased to attend a luncheon, given in honor of Dr. F. C. 
Toy of the Shirley Institute of England, by the Textile Research Institute 
at its Princeton Laboratory. Dr. Toy was thoroughly familiar with the 
work of our Institute and expressed himself in a complimentary manner 
on our progress. 

At the National Plastics Exhibition held in Detroit and New York, Miss 
Martha Jungerman of our faculty demonstrated on a small hand loom 
how Saran, one of the new extruded fibers, could be made into a fabric. 
The Institute had done considerable research for one of the companies 
along this line, and it was at their invitation that the loom was sent to 
Detroit and New York to show the general public the progress that had 
been made in the handling of this difficult fiber. 

Several societies held their meetings at the Institute during the winter. 
Among them were: The Micro-Chemical Society, the Special Libraries 
Council, The Fiber Society, and a meeting sponsored by the Institute and 
the Philadelphia Textile Manufacturers Association. 


Research has continued to be the big feature of our work. Several of our 
projects have been continued from year to year, notably one with the 
United States Government for the Office of the Quartermaster General. 

There were several other projects with industrial concerns dealing with 
the manipulation of new fibers which have yet to make their appearance 
on the market. A great deal of this work is done in the summer and has 
been continued in the winter, in some cases, with the help of the advanced 
students — particularly those who have returned to work for their degree. 
With the building of a larger faculty, there are a number of projects 
which have been held up, due to the lack of manpower, which will be 


started in the very near future. As most of this work is of a confidential 
nature, it is impossible for us to give details; however, there is one project 
which will be of benefit to the whole textile industry, and that is one 
which will shortly be undertaken by the American Association of Textile 
Technologists, of which the writer is a member of the Board of Governors, 
and also of the Research Committee — the Institute having been selected 
to be one of the active participants in this project, the results of which 
will be published in the Association's proceedings, and full benefit given 
to the entire textile industry. 


Our Alumni Association has shown a marked increased activity this year. 
A dinner held in New York on December 14, 1945, was attended by all 
of the faculty. Dr. Harold DeWitt Smith delivered the address, and 
Mr. Alban Eavenson, Vice Chairman of our Board and Chairman of the 
Fund Raising Campaign, was presented with an engrossed set of resolutions 
by the President of the Association, Mr. Carl C. Mattmann, Jr. 

The Annual Dinner was held in Philadelphia on February 1, 1946, and 
Mr. Bradley C. Algeo, first president of the Association, was the speaker. 
Regional meetings have been held in New York, Boston, and Philadelphia, 
for the formation of local clubs. 


The library is one of the important features of the Institute, and its 
limitation being lack of space for stacks and reading rooms so that more 
use can be made of it by students, faculty, and the general textile industry. 
This year 210 books, 154 pamphlets, and 11 periodicals have been added. 
Of the 210 books added to the library, 68 were gifts, and 142 were pur- 
chased; of the 154 pamphlets, 151 were gifts, and 3 were purchased. We 
are grateful to the donors for their contributions to the library. Attendance 
in the library was 6,063; 716 books were circulated to students, and 210 
to faculty members. The library collection now numbers 4,775, which 
includes 2,691 books, 733 bound volumes of periodicals, and 1,351 pam- 
phlets. This does not include a number of unbound volumes of periodicals 
that will eventually be bound. The collection of sample books now num- 
bers 302. 


Twice during the year, the Special Libraries Council of Philadelphia and 
vicinity have had meetings at the Institute. In May, the Science Tech- 
nology Group held their final meeting at the Institute. 

Miss Bonner, the librarian, made an extended tour of the South during 
the year, at which time she visited all the libraries of the various textile 
institutes and research organizations south of Philadelphia. Her final report 
was very pleasing, for it showed our library to be in a very fine position 
with reference to the other textile libraries. 

When more space is available, and when all the sample books and the 
other material which is now stored can be made available to the students, 
faculty, and members of the textile industry, the library will be outstanding. 


Our friends in the industry, manufacturers of machines and supplies have 
been wonderful in their cooperation in helping us keep our equipment in 
order, and also furnish some of the raw materials necessary for the students 
to demonstrate their various problems on this equipment. One notable 
donation was three Grosser Hand Knitting Machines, which will aid 
greatly in our new knitting courses. These machines are hard to obtain 
at the present time, and to have this donation of three brand-new machines 
was indeed a very valuable addition to our equipment. We have also had 
donated to us another knitting machine and a twisting machine for our 
yarn preparation. Neither of these machines has been delivered, due to 
the scarcity of materials which the machine manufacturers have experi- 
enced; at any rate, we expect them both in a short time, so that they 
will be in a position to be used in the next year. 

We are grateful to our many friends, and wish to thank them for their 
donations of yarns, supplies, advertising space, machinery, etc. They are 
as follows: 

American Aniline Products Co., New York City 

American Viscose Corporation, Marcus Hook, Pa. 

Becco Sales Corp., Buffalo, N. Y. 

Calgon, Inc., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Ciba Company, Inc., New York City 

Dayton Rubber Manufacturing Co., Dayton, Ohio 

E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Co., Inc., New York City 


E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Co., Inc., Wilmington, Del. 

Ederer, Inc., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Fletcher Works, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Geigy Company, Philadelphia, Pa. 

General Chemical Company, New York City 

General Dyestuff Corporation, Philadelphia, Pa. 

General Textile Mills, Inc., Haledon, New Jersey 

Kali Manufacturing Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kolditz, Curt O., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Laurel Soap Manufacturing Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Merchants Chemical Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Naab, John, Philadelphia, Pa. 

National Aniline Division, New York City 

National Milling & Chemical Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Philadelphia Quartz Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Pioneer Salt Company, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ponemah Mills, Taftville, Connecticut 

Scholler Bros., Inc., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Sidebotham, John, Inc., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Steel Heddle Manufacturing Co., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Tennessee-Eastman Corporation, Kingsport, Tennessee 

We are also grateful to the following individual and corporate donors for 
their contributions to the library: 

American Cyanamid Company 

American Viscose Corporation 

American Wool Council 

Aridye Corporation 

Bonner, Arthur 

Ciba Company 

Cox, Richard S. 

Cotton Textile Institute, Inc. 

Dan River Cotton Mills, Inc. 

Du Pont, E. I., de Nemours & Company 

Fibre and Fabric 


Howes Publishing Company 

Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd. 

Institute of Textile Technology 


Kassan, Samuel (student) 

Mattmann, Carl C. (1916) 

Naab, John 

National Association of Wool Manufacturers 

National Cotton Council 

National Federation of Textiles 

Pohlers, Emil 

Saco-Lowell Shops 

Searle, William 

School of Industrial Art Library 

Siegel, Leonard (student) 

Swiss Consulate (Philadelphia Office) 

Theel, Percival 

United States Testing Company 

Whitin Machine Works 

In closing this, my annual report, I wish to express my thanks to the 
Board of Governors for their support and for their unfailing interest in 
the workings of the Institute. 

On behalf of the faculty I wish to thank the Philadelphia Textile Institute 
Foundation for the efforts being put forth in behalf of the Institute to 
give us better facilities for the future. 

I also wish to thank the faculty for their cooperation and splendid work 
done in the furtherance of their research and classroom activities. 

Respectfully submitted, 





The creative impulse is inherent in normal human beings. It is the con- 
tinuing motive that leads from savagery to civilization. It is a worthy 
motive that finds for nearly everyone a concrete outlet for expression in 
drawing, painting and sculpture as well as music, and this expression is a 
real source of interest, pleasure, pride and development of character. 

With a realization of this, the late Samuel S. Fleisher devoted the better 
part of his life to establishing the Graphic Sketch Club and perpetuating 
it by his Will as his Memorial. Here those who wish to draw, paint and 
model for simple enjoyment of doing, are welcomed, aided by competent 
instruction, without rules and restrictions necessary to professional 
schools, and free of all tuition charges. 

The Memorial has just completed a full year's operation under the guidance 
of the Philadelphia Museum of Art. We believe it has lived up to the aims 
of its founder, brought the benefits he visualized and offered, to an in- 
creasing number of persons and expanded its activities and usefulness. 

It will be recalled that the trustees of Mr. Fleisher's estate, at the stipula- 
tion of the Museum, made every provision against fire hazard. The 
Museum's first undertaking was to sort out a large accumulation of less 
desirable and duplicate art objects not needed, whose removal and dis- 
posal made much greater class room space available. The second step was 
thorough repairing, painting, lighting and putting the classrooms in 
the best possible condition for use, which resulted as hoped in students 
coming in increased numbers as soon as the increased facilities were there 
to care for them. 

Classes are now held five nights a week. 1126 adult individuals are en- 
rolled and there is an average attendance of 120 a night. 

The Public Schools through their School Art League have an enrollment 
of 167 in the Saturday morning classes and there are 355 children in the 
Saturday afternoon classes from 4 years to 16 years of age. It is worth a 
visit to the Memorial to see these classes at work. Their interest and 
absorption in what they are doing, on a fine afternoon when they might 
supposedly rather be playing out of doors, is keenly gratifying to those 
carrying on the work of the Memorial. 


The average attendance per week of all classes is between 800 and 900 
students, and total attendance for the scholastic year, 19,205. These are 
large figures for an Art School, showing a great increase under the Museum's 
management and exceeding even our expectations. 

I believe it was Mr. Fleisher's thought when he located the Graphic 
Sketch Club in one of the poorer sections of the city that the student 
attendance would be largely local. If so at any time, it is not so now. 
Philadelphia and its suburbs cover a wide area and our students come 
from every part of it. It speaks well for their appreciation of what the 
Memorial has to offer them that attendance averages so well, for it is 
entirely voluntary and the location to many, is not readily accessible. 
Looking over the registration of our college registrants we find students 
taking elsewhere other forms of education, housewives, secretaries, 
teachers, business men, advertisers, engineers, designers, architects, naval 
officers and men enlisted in both Navy and Army, accountants, librarians, 
draftsmen, chemists, artists, auditors, editors, doctors, clergymen, a 
nurse, social worker, a Red Cross director, a physiologist and a biologist. 
Truly the love of art is well-nigh universal, and the opportunity the 
Memorial offers so freely for its expression, instruction and gratification 
with the resultant development of culture and character is a noble under- 
taking worthy of even such a great institution as the Philadelphia Museum 
of Art. 

While the Memorial is in no way a technical or professional school seeking 
to train its students for a future career in art, though a few may go on to 
that, some through our School of Industrial Art, we strive to maintain the 
high standard of instruction that has always prevailed at that School and 
are able to use the services of a number of the same instructors. 

The fine facilities of the Memorial have here-to-fore been unused during 
the summer months. Our desire is to broaden the usefulness in every good 
way. So we are gladly arranging for a Summer School in response to a de- 
mand of some 160 students who have so far enrolled. This School will be 
conducted two nights a week at the Memorial and outdoor classes on 
Saturday mornings for six weeks from July 8 to August 17th. 

The Graphic Sketch Club as the Memorial was formerly called was known 
widely through Mr. Fleisher's benevolent personality both in this Country 
and abroad and has always had many interested visitors who were and 
are most cordially welcomed. We are glad to tell them its purposes and 


show how they are carried out, as well as to show the current exhibitions 
and the crowning one of all, the Sanctuary, with the music of its fine 
organ. This is a truly unique and beautiful building filled with a great 
collection of unusual and really fine objects of religious art all of which 
have been retained. Except for general cleaning, including the windows 
and some improvements in the arrangement and lighting, it is unchanged 
from the days when Mr. Fleisher loved to linger in it. He liked to think 
of it as a Sanctuary, a place of beauty for quiet and meditation. It has an 
atmosphere which justifies the name he gave it. 

Apart from the classes, visitors to the Memorial from October 1st, 1945 
to June 1st, 1946 were 6041. 

There have been a regular series of exhibitions on the first and second 
floors during the year. The Inaugural Exhibition of works of former art 
students and teachers; the unique collection of cartoons of noted musicians 
by Alfred Bendiner; the well-known prints of birds in motion by Richard 
L. Bishop; water colors by William Barnett, Isaiah Hook, and Benjamin 
Eisenstat, former students of ours, made while in the armed services; 
work of the students of the School Art League, their annual exhibition. 
Not all but much of their work is done at our School. Annual Exhibition 
of the work of the students of the Fleisher Memorial, at the close of the 

A number of entertainments have been given at the Memorial during the 
school year and the attendance at these even on one or two evenings of 
very bad weather has been most gratifying, in fact just about taxing 
capacity to the limit. Most pleasing, however, to the Memorial's manage- 
ment has been the general enthusiasm shown freely by the guests. 

Notable entertainments were: The Inaugural Opening of the New School 
year in our own rooms under the direction of the Philadelphia Museum of 
Art. This was held in accordance with the custom of past years on 
November 28th, the birthday of Mr. Samuel Fleisher. In addition to the 
invitation list of the past, the members of the Board of Trustees, all the 
several committees and staffs of the Museum were asked and the accep- 
tance of many and their presence at the Memorial was greatly appreciated. 
A Christmas Party was given December 18th for our children, 500 at- 
tended with their parents. I need hardly say they enjoyed it as only 
children can. 


Aii unusual and highly interesting event was a Chamber Music Concert 
in January commemorating the death of Mr. Samuel S. Fleisher. Mr. 
Edwin Fleisher, moved by the same generous impulses as led his brother 
to found the Graphic Sketch Club, has for years carried on a school for 
musicians where they may receive free instruction and practice together. 
The concert was unique in that the program contained compositions never 
before heard in Philadelphia, selected from Mr. Edwin Fleisher's un- 
rivalled collection of musical manuscripts, some by the greatest masters. 
The musicians gave a most admirable performance and a similar and 
equally fine and unique concert was given in April. Both concerts evoked 
the greatest appreciation of the listeners and it is intended that they shall 
be an annual event at the Memorial. 

As the classes at the Memorial are carried on at night, the rooms and 
facilities have been unused in the day hours with exception of Saturday. 
Fortunately, they will be made available to the School of Industrial Art 
the next Fall term, enabling that Institution to meet the urgent demands 
of the United States Government that art instruction be given to G.I.s 
who seek it under the Government provision. This will enable the Art 
School to accept as a patriotic duty some 150 or more G.I. students for 
which no space is available at the School at Broad and Pine Streets. 

The Memorial gladly welcomes every opportunity for usefulness to the 
community that its means afford. 

It is but right that I should conclude by saying that the greatly expanded 
facilities of the Memorial and their use are in large measure due to most 
untiring zeal and enthusiasm both on the part of the Director and staff 
at the Memorial and the Secretary of the Corporation, the Dean and the 
Superintendent of the School of Industrial Art. 

Respectfully submitted, 






There have been many changes and plans to be made by the School of 
Industrial Art and therefore by the Associate Committee of Women. 
Since the coming of Peace last summer, an increased enrollment of veterans 
and many applications for entrance have resulted in full schools with 
over 200 students in the Textile Institute alone. 

The Associate Committee of Women has presented four full scholarships, 
and four part-time scholarships amounting to the sum of $1040 during 
the past year. They also have presented many cash prizes at graduation. 

Our Publicity for the School has been even better than usual and has 
included broadcasts over WCAU. These resulted in several professional 
engagements for members of the School staff. 

Our Library Committee has been active and reported 435 plates and 150 
books of which 40 were gifts. An excellent attendance of 10,000 during 
the school year was recorded. 

The Cafeteria Committee reports serving 31,616 meals to students, an 
increase over last year's total of 24,488. 

The Costume Design Committee's report shows a curtailment of activi- 
ties, as owing to the war they were not able to hold a Fashion Show. The 
class, however, did have a trip to New York to the several shows. The 
outlook for next year is bright. 

During the year there has been in the Associate Committee, one resigna- 
tion and we were grieved by the death of Mrs. Eli Kirk Price. One new 
member and several new officers have been elected. Our Committee 
sponsored a delightful tea at the Museum of Art in April before the opening 
of the Exhibition of Period Silver. This was attended by several hundred 

The coming year should be bright with the Associate Committee helping 
to fulfill plans for a full enrollment of students and faculty at the School 
of Industrial Art and the Textile Institute, and in aiding the projects of 
our great Museum of Art. 

Respectfully submitted, 

***** l\ 0-U.C 

Corresponding Secretary. 

^Po^u ^txtudt^pk 'TkoJT" 




The Director of the Museum has covered in his report pertinent financial 
matters so that no comment regarding the Museum is required from the 

The Schools faced serious financial problems during the early part of the 
year due to low student enrollment and rising cost of operation. Both 
Schools felt constrained to make modest increases in their yearly tuition 
fees. In the second half of the scholastic year, the Schools were filled to 
capacity due to returning former students from the armed services and 
by new veteran registrants thus enabling both Schools to balance their 
budgets for the year. 

The Schools face, next year, a serious situation to provide additional 
facilities to meet the great, if temporary, demand of returning war veterans 
for educational opportunities. As is well known, the amount of tuition 
received from students is only one of many factors needed to meet the 
cost of operation. Paradoxical as it may seem, after registration has 
reached a certain figure, the more students enroll the greater the cost of 
educating them. However, spurred on by a sense of patriotic obligation 
to returning veterans, the Schools intend to bend every effort to take a 
leading part in fulfilling this obligation. 

The Trustees are deeply indebted to the members of the Committee on 
Finance for the assiduous care with which they managed the Corporation's 
portfolio. Moreover, we are indeed fortunate and grateful, in making our 
investments, to have the facilities of so many leading Philadelphia finan- 
cial institutions at our service. 

Respectfully submitted, 



To the Board of Trustees 
Philadelphia Museum of Art 
Broad and Pine Streets 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 

Gentlemen : 

We have completed our audit of the books and records of the above 
corporation for the fiscal year ended May 31, 1946 and append hereto the 
following exhibits: 

EXHIBIT— "A"— Statement of Assets and Liabilities as of May 31, 

EXHIBIT— "B"— Operating Statement for the Fiscal Year ended 

May 31, 1946. 

During the course of our examination we traced into banks all recorded 
receipts and expenditures, as well as reconciling the various bank balances 
with the statements furnished by your depositories at May 31, 1946. 

All vouchers were examined for proper authorization as well as supporting 
invoices. The Cash Receipts and Disbursements were checked into the 
General Ledger, in detail. 

The examination disclosed no irregularities or matters of sufficient im- 
portance to warrant its being directed to the attention of the Board, with 
the exception of Voucher No. 9043 dated March 14, 1946, paid to Wilden- 
stein and Company, Inc., New York City, in the amount of $10,000.00. 
We have been advised by your Treasurer that this represents an option 
payment against the purchase of pictures at some future date and that if 
the option is not exercised then this amount will be returned. The letter 
of transmittal attached to the voucher states that this is as per Mr. 
Stokes' instructions. 

In our opinion, the appended Exhibits correctly set forth the true financial 
position and results of operations respectively, of your corporation, as of 
May 31, 1946. 

Yours very truly, 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
June 10, 1946 


Charles C. Hunziker, C. P. A. 



AS OF MAY 51, 1946 

Cash in Bank $214,034.39 

Cash on Hand 250.00 


Real Estate (Cost) .... 550,778.99 

Less: Mortgage Loan . . . 400,000.00 


Investments (Book Value) 2,330,928.07 

Due from State of Pennsylvania .... 20,625.00 

Due from Veterans Administration for 

Veterans Tuition 32,950.00 


Balance 227,026.50 



Endowment and Restricted Funds . . . $2,428,451.51 

Sundry Non-Operating Funds .... 351,141.44 

Loan from Museum Funds 197,000.00 


*The values of the Art Collections are not included in this Statement. 





From State of Pennsylvania. . $ 61,875.00 
From City of Philadelphia . . 263,230.00 
From Contributions for Main- 
tenance and Research . . . 20,872.00 

From Income Endowment and 

Unrestricted Funds . . . 22,042,54 

From Membership Dues . . . 14,345.00 

From Tuition Fees .... 138,168.97 


Due from State of Pennsylvania .... 20,625.00 

Due from Veterans Administration for 

Veterans Tuition 32,950.00 


Excess of Expenditures 39,619.70 



For School $268,795.61 

For Museum 323,272.09 

For Administration 21,660.51 





Benefactors, who contribute or bequeath $25,000 or more to the Cor- 

Patrons, who contribute or bequeath $5,000 to the Corporation. 

Fellows, who contribute $1,000 at one time. 

Life Members, who contribute $500 at one time. 

Associates, who contribute $250 a year. 

Sustaining Members, who contribute $100 a year. 

Contributing Members, who contribute $25 a year. 

Annual Members, who contribute $10 a year. 

Any person may be elected a Benefactor, Patron, Fellow or Life Member, 
who shall have made a gift to an amount requisite for admission to the 
respective class, and an Honorary Benefactor, Honorary Patron or Honor- 
ary Fellow, who shall have made a loan of an important work of art or 
collection of a value equal to the gift of the corresponding class of members 
of the Corporation. 

Benefactors, Patrons, Fellows, and Life Members are not liable to annual 



Benefactors, Patrons and Fellows are enrolled in perpetuity. 


Carnegie Corporation 
Collins, Mrs. Philip S. 
Crozier, Mrs. William 
Dixon, Mrs. Widener 
Dorrance, Mrs. John T. 
Elkins, William M. 
Fahnestock, Mrs. William 
General Education Board 
Gibson, Mary K. 
Hawkes, Mrs. Morris 
Ingersoll, R. Sturgis 
Loeb, Howard A. 

Baugh, Margaret L. 
Bowman, Elizabeth Malcolm 
Brock, Alice G. 
Chandler, Percy M. 
Clark, Ed ward W. 
Curtis. Cyrus H. K. 
Darley, Francis F. S. 
Dolfinger. Henry 
Eakins, Susan Macdowell 
Ely, Anna W. 
Frishmuth, Sarah S. 
Harding, Dorothea Barney 
Harvey, R. Wistar 
Helme, William E. 
Henry, Sarah H. 
Howell, Anna Hazen 
Howell, Edward I. H. 
Janney, Walter C 
Jenks, John Story 
Johnson, Eldridge Reeves 
Keehmle, M. Theresa 
Lea, Charlotte A. 
Lorimer, George Horace 

*Names of deceased Benefactors are in italic. 

Martin, John C. 
McFadden, John H., Jr. 
Rockefeller, John D., Jr. 
rosenwald, lessing j. 
Sinkler, Wharton 
Sinkler, Mrs. Wharton 
Stokes, J. Stogdell 
Widener, George D. 
Windham, Mrs. James 
Woodward, George 
Woodward, Mrs. George 
Zimbalist, Mrs. Efrem 

Lorimer , Alma V. 
Ludington, Charles H. 
Magee, James R. 
McIlhenny, John D. 
McIlhenny, Frances P. 
McLean, William L. 
Moore. Clara J. 
Morris, John T. 
Morris, Lydia Thompson 
Patterson, Frank Thorne 
Pilling, William S. 
Rice. Eleanor Elkins 
Robinette, Edward B. 
Shippen. Elizabeth Swift 
Stotesbury. Edward T. 
Stotesbury, Eva R. 
Taylor, Roland L. 
Temple, Joseph E. 
Warden, William G. 
Weightman, William 
Whitney. Gertrude Vanderbilt 
Williams. Mary Adeline 
Wood. William 


Chrysler, Walter P., Jr. 
Dale, Chester 
Gallatin, Albert Eugene 
Garvan, Mrs. Francis P. 
Jeffords, Walter M. 
Junkin, Mrs. George B. 
Love, C. Ruxton Jr. 

Pitcairn, Raymond 
Rice, A. Hamilton 
Rotan, Mrs. Samuel P. 
Tyson, Carroll S. 
Tyson, Mrs. Carroll S. 
White, Samuel S., 3rd 
Williams, Mrs. Charles F. 



Bispham, George Tucker 
Bonsal, Mrs. Stephen 
Brown, Henry I. 
Browning, Mrs. Edward 
Carpenter, Aaron E. 
Cheston, Radcliffe, Jr. 
Cheston, Mrs. Radcliffe, Jr. 
Cramp, Mrs. Theodore W. 
Davis, Bernard 
Dick, William A. 
Disston, Henry and Sons 
Dolan, H. Yale 
Dolan, Mrs. Thomas J. 
Ely, Mrs. W. Newbold 
Foster, Mrs. E. L. 
Gibson, Henry C. 
Griffith, Mrs. Charles Francis 
Hardwick, Mrs. Gordon A. 
Harkness, Mrs. Edward S. 
Hayward, Theodore B. 
Henry, Mrs. J. Norman 
Hoffman, Benjamin R. 
Janney, Mrs. Walter C. 
Kent, A. Atwater 
Kent, Mrs. A. Atwater 
Lara, Mrs. Helena S. 
Laughlin, Anne Irwin 
Leiper, Mrs. James G., Jr. 
Lewis, Clifford Jr. 
Lorber, Herman 
Lorimer, G. Burford 
Lorimer, Graeme 
Lorimer, Mrs. Graeme 


Baibd. John 
Ballard. Ellis Ames 
Barton. Susan R. 
Berwind. Harry A. 
Blancbard, Anna 
Blanchard, Harriet 
Bodine. Samuel T. 
Bok. Edward 
Braun. John F. 
Brinton, Christian 
Brown. Harriet E. 
Busch. Henr y Pa ul 
Carson. Anna L. B. 
Childs, George W. 
Clark. Clarence M. 

Ludington, Wright S. 
Martin, Mrs. John C. 
McClatchy, John H. 
McCormick, Mrs. Cyrus 
McIlhenny, Henry P. 
McMichael, Mrs. Emory 
Mercer, Mrs. William R. 
Mitcheson, Mrs. R. S. J. 
Morris, Mrs. Herbert C. 
Paumgahten, Mrs. Harald 
Peck, Staunton B. 
Peck, Mrs. Staunton B. 
Penrose, Boies 
PrrcAiRN, Raymond 
Poe, Mrs. Edgar Allan 
Rice, A. Hamilton 
Simpson, Mrs. Alex. Jr. 
Simpson, A. Carson 
Smith, Mrs. C. Morton 
Smith, Edward B. 
Smith, Geoffrey S. 
Smith, John Story 
The Print Club 
Thomson, Archibald G. 
Tyler, Mrs. John J. 
Tyson, Carroll S. 
Tyson, Mrs. Carroll S. 
Wanamaker, Thomas B., Jr. 
Webb, Mrs. J. Watson 
Whitney, A. and Sons 


Williams, Mrs. Charles F. 
Williams, Mrs. John A. 

Collet. Mark Wilkes 
Collins. Philips 
Combs, Mary A. 
Crane, John A. 
Cresson. James H. 
deForest. Emily J. 
Dick, Elizabeth S. J. 
Dobbins, Mary A. 
Dolan, Clarence W. 
Dolan, Thomas 
Drexel, A. J. 
Drexel, F. A. 
Fitler. Jane W. 
Flagq, Stanley Griswold 
Foster, Frank B. 


Fuouet. Howard 
Garrett, Julia 
Garrett. W. E., Jr. 
Geist, Clarence H. 
Gibson, Henry C. 
Gibson, Susan W. P. 
Gribbel, John 
Griscom, Rodman E. 
Harrison, Emily Leland 
Harrison. Thomas Skelton 
Helme. Edith B. 
Houston. H. H. 
Ingersoll, Charles E. 
Jenks, John Story 
Earner. Chester W. 
Laughlin. Henry A. 
Lea, Caroline T. B. 
Lea, Henry C. 
Lea. Nina 
Lewis, Francis W. 
Lippincott, Agnes 
Lippincott, Walter 
Madeira, Betty Campbell 
Magee, Fannie S. 
Markoe. Frances E. 
McCarthy, John A. 
McFadden, George 
McFadden. John H. 
Meigs. Mary R. B. 
Miles, Susan S. 
Morris. Samuel W. 
Munthe. General J. W. N. 

*Names of deceased Patrons are in italics. 

Neuman, Charles V. 
Nichols, Isabel Mel. 
Page. Louis Rodman 
Parsons. Ella B. 
Patterson, Catherine Norris 
Pell, Alfred Duane 
Pepper, John W. 
Price, Eli Kirk 
Purves, Elizabeth Gilkison 
Rea, Samuel 
Rea. Mary Black 
Ritchie. Craig D. 
Roberts, Pauline L. 
Scott, Anna D. 
Seabrease, N. M. 
Search, Theodore C. 
Seeler, Edgar V. 
Seeler, Martha P. L. 
Simpson, Alex. Jr. 
Smith. Albert L. 
Smith, Elizabeth Wandell 
Smith, W. Hinckle 
Starr. Isaac Tatnall 
Stirling. Anne Biddle 
Sullivan. James F. 
Sulzberger. Mayer 
Taylor. MaryE. 
Thompson, Gertrude B 
Wasserman, Joseph 
Wister, Sabine d'Invilliers 
Wister. Sarah Tyler 
Wood. Emily Philler 


Bregler, Charles 
Callery, Mrs. Meric 
Davis, Mrs. Eugenia C. 
First Baptist Church of 

du Pont, Henry F. 
Hare, Horace Binney 
Hare, Mrs. Horace Binney 
Hyde, James H. 

King, Albert F. A. 
Miller, Mrs. G. MacCulloch 
McCarthy, Mrs. Daniel J. 
Numismatic and Antiquarian 

Society of Philadelphia 
Steel, Mrs. Alfred G. B. 
Stout, C Frederick C. 
Stout, Mrs. C. Frederick C. 
Wear, Mrs. William Potter 


Allen, Thomas W. 
Amor, Ines 
Armstrong, F. Wallis 

Ayers, Mrs. Alfred B. 
Baird, Mrs. Edgar Wright 
Baker, Mrs. Samuel M. 


Ballard, Frederic L. 

Belmont, E. A. 

Benson, Mrs. Edwin N. 

Berwind, Mrs. Henry A. 

Bettle, Mrs. Samuel 

Biddle, Mrs. Arthur 

Biddle, George 

Biddle, Mrs. Moncure 

Birnbaum, Martin 

Blum, Albert 

Bond, Charles 

Bromley, Mrs. Willing 

Brown, Millard D. 

Browning, Edward, Jr. 

Buchanan, Briggs W. 

Bullitt, Orville H. 

Cassatt, Gardner 

Chase, Augusta E. 

Clifford, Henry 

Coxe, Mrs. Alexander Brown 

Coxe, Mrs. Henry Brinton 

Crofts, Mrs. F. S. 

Dale, Chester 

Davis, Mrs. Eugenia C. 

de Cerkez, Mrs. Demetrius 

de Schauensee, Rodolphe 

de Schauensee, Mrs. Rodolphe 

Dickson, Arthur G. 

Dodge, Mrs. James Mapes 

Dunton, William Rush, Jr. 

du Pont, Henry F. 

du Pont, Lammot 

du Pont, Pierre S. 

du Pont, Mrs. William K. 

Eavenson, Alban 

Eisenlohr, Charles J. 

Erickson, Mrs. A. W. 

Fels, Samuel S. 

Fisher, Edith T. 

Fox, William Henry 

Frazier, Mrs. George Harrison 

Fuller, Mrs. Sara K. 

Fuller, Walter D. 

Fuller, Mrs. William A. M. 

Gallatin, Albert Eugene 

Gates, Thomas S. 

Gibbons, William J. 

Gibson, Mrs. Henry C. 

Goldberg, Daniel 

Goodhart, Howard L. 

Greenfield, Albert M. 

Griswold, Mrs. Frank Tracey 

Hart, Charles D. 

Hart, Mary M. 
Heard, M. Earl 
Helm, MacKinley 
Hepburn, Mrs. Philip R. 
Hinchman, Margaretta S. 
Holton, John S. W. 
Hopkinson, Edward 
Howe, George 
Hutchinson, Mrs. Joseph B. 
Hutchinson, Sydney E. 
Ingersoll, Anna Warren 
Ingersoll, Mrs. R. Sturgis 
Jayne, Mrs. Henry LaBarre 
Jayne, Horace H. F. 
Jeffords, Walter M. 
Jenkins, Charles F. 
Jenks, Mrs. John Story 
Johnson, Mrs. Edwin J. 
Johnson, Mary Warner 
Kolb, Emma V. 
Kolb, Sarah E. 
Kuehnle, C. Albert 
Kurtz, William Fulton 
Landt, Gustave 
Lee, Henry Livingston 
Leeds, Morris E. 
Lewis, Mrs. Edwin 0. 
Loeb, Arthur 
Loo, C. T. 

Mansure, Edmund L. 
Martin, Sydney E. 
Martin, Mrs. Sydney E. 
Mason, John H., Sr. 
Mastbaum, Mrs. Jules 
McCarthy, Mrs. Daniel J. 
McGill, Mary E. 
McIlhenny, Selina B. 
McLean, Mrs. Robert 
McVitty, Albert E. 
Meirs, Mrs. Richard Waln 
Moore, Mrs. William H. 
Morgan, Mrs. Randal 
Morris, Lawrence J. 
Moss, Frank H. 
Munson, George S. 
Munson, Mrs. George S. 
Murray, Mrs. Samuel 
Newbold, Arthur E. 
Newton, F. Maurice 
Newton, Richard Jr. 
Norton, Mrs. Nathaniel R. 
Pew, J. Howard 


Pohlehs, Richard 
Prime, Mrs. Alfred C. 
Quinn, Thomas S. 
Randolph, Anna 
Rebmann, Godfrey 
Rebmann, Mrs. Godfrey 
Rhoads, Charles J. 
Rhoads, Mrs. Charles J. 
Roberts, Mrs. G. Brinton 
Robins, Thomas 
Rockefeller, Mrs. Nelson A. 


Roosevelt, Nicholas G. 
Rose, H. Wickliffe 
Rosenbach, A. S. W. 
Rosenbach, Philip H. 
Rosenberg, James N. 
rossmassler, mrs. rlchard 
Saunders, Lawrence 
Saunders, Mrs. Lawrence 
Schaum, Otto 
Schloss, Frederick H. 
Simon, Edward P. 
Sinkler, Caroline S. 
Sinkler, Mrs. James M. R. 
Sloan, John 
Spring, Louis C. 

Starr, Mrs. Isaac Tatnall 
Starr, Mrs. James 
Stengel, Mrs. Alfred 
Stewart, W. Plunket 
Stimson, Anna K. 
Stokes, Mrs. J. Stogdell 
Strawbridge, Frederic H. 
Strawbridge, Mrs. Frederic H. 
Sullivan, John J. 
Sussel, Arthur J. 
Sweet, Charles A. 
Thomson, Anne 
Thomson, Mrs. Frank Graham 
Thomson, Walter S. 
Truitt, Mrs. R. Marshall 
Tubize Artificial Silk Co. 
Tyler, Mrs. George F. 
Vaux, Henry Pepper 
Wainwright, F. King 
Ward, T. Johnson 
Webb, Mrs. Francis Parsons 
Westcott, G. L. 
Wills, Mrs. William M. 
Wintersteen, Mrs. John 
Worrilow, William H. 
Wurts, Mrs. C. Stewart 
Yarnall, Charlton 

Adger, Willian 

Allen, Laura 

Artman, Caroline Foerderer 

Battles, Frank 

Beeber, Dimner 

Belfield, T. Broom 

Blair, Andrew 

Blair, Anna S. B. 

Bochman. Charles F. 

Bockius. Morris R. 

Bowen, Samuel B. 

Boyd, William 

Bracken, Francis B. 

Brown, James Crosby 

Brubaker. Edith B. 

B urn ham, Anna L. 

Cardeza, Charlotte D. M. 

Carruth, John G. 

Carson, Hampton L. 

Carter. Cornelia R. 

Cass att, Robert K. 

Chamberlin, William B. 

Coleman. Fanny B. 

Coles, Mary Roberts 

Colton. Jessie S. 
Crane, T. I. 

Crane. Charlotte A. W. 
Cret, Paul P. 
Curtin, William Wilson 
Day, Charles 
Dixon. Fannie G. 
Dorrance. John T. 
du Pont, Bertha Taylor 
duPont. Alice Belin 
Earle, Catherine H. F. 
Evans. Ralph B. 
Flagg, Elise W. 
Fox, L. Webster 
Frazier, George Harrison 
Fry, Wilfred W. 
Gest, William P. 
Groome, Agnes P. R. 
Hallahan. Walter J. 
Hart. Stanley H. 
Hatfield. Henry Reed 
Henson. Edward F. 
Hinchman, Lydia S. 
Hockley. Amelia D. 


Hodgson, Ella 
Horn, Joseph V. 
Horner. Samuel, Jr. 
Hubbard. Theodora Kimball 
Huff. Henrietta B. 
Humphreys. Letitia 
Hunt. Rebecca Mandeville 

Ingersoll, Henry McKean 
Johnson, Alba B. 
Keen. Edwin F 
Ladd, Mrs. Westray 
Lavino.E. J. 
Lippincott, J. Bertram 
Lippincott, Joanna W. 
Louchheim, Jerome H. 
Mason. Rebecca P. Stevenson 
McCarter. Henry 
McCreary, Kate R. 
McFadden. J. Franklin 
McMichael. Emory 
McMurtrie, Ellen 
Mercer. William R. 
Miller, George 
Moss. Anna Hunter 
Newton. A. Edward 

*Names of deceased Fellows are in italics. 

Newton. Francis 
Pell. Cornelia Livingston 
Pennebaker, Susan B. 
Pepper. Henrietta Dallas 
Price. Evelyn T. 
Price, Warwick James 
Reath. Mary Morris 
Reifsnyder. Howard 
Re illy. George 
Roberts. Mary T. 
Rozet, Marie Josephine 
Santa Eulalia, Countess Eliz- 
abeth DE 
Smith, Lewis Lawrence 
Townsend. Sally E. M. 
Van Dyke, John W. 
Van Sciver, George D. 
Vaux, Frances Cramp 
Waller, Sadie E. C 
Wanamaker, Rodman 
Warriner, Samuel D. 
Williams, David E. 
Williams. John B. 
Windrim. John T. 
Yarn all, Anna B. C. 
Yeatman. Georgie C. W. 



Elliot, J. Mitchell 
Harrison, H. Norris 
Harrison, John, Jr. 
Hayward, Mrs. Nathan 
Kuhn, C. Hartman 
Lea, Van Antwerp 
Marvel, Mrs. Josiah, Jr. 
Newbold, Clement B. 

Ostee, Samuel B. 
Oster, Mrs. Samuel B. 
Pitcairn, Theodore 
Smith, Esther Morton 
Society of the Sons of St. George 
Tilghman, Benjamin C. 
Wells, Helen Douw 
Wister, Frances A. 



Audenried, Mrs. Lewis 

Beabdwood, Mbs. Joseph T. 

Beck, Adele M. 

Bein, August 

Bell, Mbs. Samuel 

Blaetz, Jacob H. 

Bland, Mbs. Pascal Bbooke 

Block, Gordon A. Jr. 

Boebicke, Gideon 

bogeb & csawfobd 

Bok, Caby William 

Boweb, Frank B. 

Boweb, William H. 

Brazier, E. Josephine 

Breck, Mrs. William Rogers 

Bright, Stanley 

Bromley, John 

Budd, Edward G. 

Busch, Mrs. Henry Paul 

Butler, Mrs. Edgar H. 

Cadwalader, Sophia 

Caldwell, J. E. & Co. 

Campbell, Milton 

Canby, Mrs. W. Mabbiott 

Capp, Seth Bunkeb 

Chase, Mbs. Joshua Coffin 

Clapp, Mbs. B. Fbank 

Clarke, Louis S. 

Collins, Alfbed M. 

Ceosby, Everett U. 

D'Ascenzo, Nicola 

de Hellebbanth, Mrs. Roland T. 

De La Cour, J. Carl 

De La Cour, Mrs. J. Carl 

Delaplaine, Meribah 

Dixon, Mrs. J. Shipley 

Donner, W. H. 

Dreer, Mrs. William F. 

Drinker, Henry S., Jr. 

du Pont de Nemours, E. I. & Co. 

du Pont, Mrs. Henry Belin 

Dwieb, W. Kibkland 

Easby, Mbs. William, Jb. 

Eddystone Mfg. Co. 

Elkins, George W. 

Ellis, Mrs. William Struthers 

Eshner, Augustus A. 

Evans, Charles 

Evans, Thomas 

Evans, Mrs. Thomas 

Fitler, Rachel 

Fleisher, Arthur A. 

Ford, Mrs. Bruce 

Foulkrod, Mrs. John J. 

Geyelin, Mrs. Emile C. 

Gowen, James E. 

Greene, Mrs. William Houston 

Griscom, Frances C. 

Groves, Mrs. F. Stanley 

Halstead, Mrs. David 

Harrison, Henry Norris 

Habbison, John, Jb. 

Harvey, J. S. C. 

Harvey, Mrs. J. S. C. 

Heimerdinger, Leo H. 

Hinchman, Anne 

Hires, Mrs. Charles E., Jr. 

Hoffman, Mrs. J. Ogden 

Horn & Hardart Baking Co. 

Horrocks, Chas. M. & J. Howard 

Ingersoll, Charles Jared 

Irwin, H. DeWitt 

Jackson, Mrs. Albert Atlee 

Jayne, David & Sons, Inc. 

Johnson, Herbert 

Johnson, R. Winder 

Jordan, Mrs. Frederick 

Keen, Florence 


LIFE MEMBERS (Continued) 

Kohn, Harry E. 
Kohn, Irving 
Kohn, Mrs. Isidore 
Krumbhaah, Mrs. Edward B. 
Leisenring, Edward B. 
Lindback, C. R. 
Lloyd, Malcolm, Jr. 
Ludlow, Benjamin 
MacCoy, W. Logan 
MacCoy, Mrs. W. Logan 
MacNeill, William 
Madeira, Louis C. & Sons 
Madeira, Percy C, Jr. 
Mason, Jane Graham 
Mason, Mary T. 
McLean, William L., Jr. 
McNeely, Florence 
Meigs, Arthur I. 
Mertz, Mrs. Oscar E. 
Mertz, Oscar E., Jr. 
Miles, Thomas H. 
Millville Mfg. Co. 
Minds, John H. 
Montgomery, Robert L. 
Montgomery, Mrs. Robert L. 
Moore, Mrs. Amory O. 
Newbold, Mrs. John S. 
Newton, E. Swift 
Newton, Mrs. Jewett B. 
Oehrle Brothers 
Peck, Arthur 
Powers, Thomas Harris 
Proctor and Schwartz 
Provident Trust Co. 
Quaker Lace Co. 

Robbins, George A. 
Robins, Mrs. Thomas 
Rosengarten, Mrs. Adolph G. 


Schmidt, Charles E. 
Schoettle, Edwin J. 
Schwehn, Harry J. 
Semple, Helen 
Shettel, Raymond 
Smith, Mrs. Lewis Lawrence 
Steel Heddle Mfg. Co. 
Stokes, Mrs. Horace 
Strawbridge, Francis R. 


Sutro, Paul E. 
Sykes Brothers, Inc. 
Taylor, John C. 
Thayer, Mrs. Sydney 
Thomas, T. Lewis 
Thropp, Mrs. Joseph E. 
Todd, Mrs. Forde Anderson 
Tonner, Mrs. William T. 
Townsend, John Barnes 
Townsend, Mrs. John Barnes 
Vaughan, Mrs. Ira 
Walker, Mrs. Hervey S. 
Warner, Langdon 
Wetherill and Brother 
Whitall, Tatum Co. 
White, Thomas Raeburn 
White, Mrs. Thomas Raeburn 
Wistar, J. Morris 
Wood, Mrs. Charles Martin 
Wood, Mrs. Richard D. 
Wright, Mrs. Raymond D. B. 
Zimmerman, Mason W. 



Elliott, Harry V. 

Fairmount Park Art Association 

Mtrin, Mrs. H. Alarik 

Penn Fruit Company 

Stokes, Mrs. S. Emlen 

Whitaker, Fred., Company 


Abbott, Harry D. 
Bachman, Mr. and Mrs. 

Frank H. 
Balderston, William 
Bates, Daniel Moore 
Bent, Quincy 
Bloch, Arthur 
Bodine, William W. 
Bortz, Edward L. 
Bower, E. Stanley 
Breyer, Mrs. Henry W. 
Breyer, Henry W., Jr. 
Bromley, Henry S. 
Cluett, George A. 
Collins, James S. 
Cooke, Mrs. Morris 

Dodge, Mr. and Mrs. 

Donald D. 
Drexel, Mrs. George W. 

du Pont, Mrs. Alfred I. 
Dykeman, Loeb and 

Easby, George G. Meade 
Easby, M. Stevenson 
Eckert, Mrs. Samuel B. 
Evans, Powell 
Fearon, Charles 

In memory of 
Fearon, Mrs. Charles 
Fischer, A. Koerting 
Fraley, Frederick 
Frazier, Mrs. Glendinning 
Freeman, Mrs. Harold A. 
Freeman, Mrs. Samuel M. 

Garrett, R. E. 
Gates, Mrs. Thomas 
Gibbs, Benjamin 
Grace, Charles B. 
Grace, Mrs. Charles B. 
Haas, Otto 
Healy, Fred A. 
Henderson, Mrs. Samuel J. 
Ingersoll, Jeannie Hobart 
International Business 

Kaufmann, Arthur C. 
Kelly, Ralph 
Lauck, Gerold 
Law, Edward 
Leeds, Mrs. Morris E. 
Levy, Lionel F. 
Lewis, Mrs. Anna B. 
Lichtenberger, James B. 
Lippincott, C. Carroll 
Lloyd, H. Gates, Jr. 
Lloyd, Mrs. Horatio G., Jr. 
McBride, Katharine E. 
McCall, Joseph B., Jr. 
McCurdy.Mrs.Josephine B. 
McKean, Nancy B. 
McShain, John 
Milne, Mrs. Gordon F. 
Molthan, E. H. 
Morris, H. C. 
Morris, Mrs. Samuel W. 
Moss Rose Manufacturing 

Murtagh, Mrs. J. C. 
Newlin, Mrs. E. Mortimer 
Pardee, Olive 

Quinn, Richard Lewis 
Redding, Charles S. 
Rhoads, William G. 
Roberts, Graham 
Rodgers, J. M. 
Rosemont College 
Rosenbach Galleries, The 
Scheffey, Lewis C. 
Scott, Mrs. Alexander H. 
Shoemaker, Mary Williams 
Sobelman, B. H. 
Spahr, Boyd Lee 
Sparks, W. E. 
Spofford, W. R. 
Stevenson, Mr. and Mrs. 

John A. 
Stewart, Mrs. W. Plunket 
Swift, Archie D. 
Taylor, William H. 
Thompson, Mrs. Arthur W 
Thun, Mr. and Mrs. 

Tily, Herbert J. 
Trout, Thaddeus R. 
Trout, Mrs. Thaddeus R. 
Wainwright, Mrs. T. F. 

Warden, Clarence A. 
Warden, Mrs. Clarence A. 
Wells, Mrs. Warren M. 
Whitaker, James L. 
Widener, Mrs. Peter A. B. II 
Willard, Mrs. De Forest P. 
Wood, Mrs. George Brand 
Wood, Marion Biddle 


Abbot, Elizabeth S. 
Abbott, Gertrude 
Adams, John Stokes 
Adelhelm, John S. 
Adelhelm, William T. 
Adler, Francis Heed 
Aertsen, Guilliaem, Jr. 
Albert, Mrs. William H. 
Albrecht, H. Carl 

Allen, Clifford P., Jr. 
Allen, Curtis 
Allen, Mrs. Curtis 
Allen, Eugene Y. 
Allen, Mrs. Frederick H. 
Allen, Henry B. 
Altemus, Mrs. Dobson 
Amram, Philip W. 
Ancker, Mrs. Laurence L. 

Anderson, Mrs. John F. 
Anderson, W. M. 
Andrews, Schofield 
Andrews, Mrs. Schofield 
Archer, Mrs. F. Morse 
Armstrong, Mrs. F. Wallis 
Ashton, Mrs. Leonard 
Atherton, Robert C. 
Atkinson, Elizabeth A. 



Atkinson, Gertrude 
Audenried, Mrs. Charles Y. 
Austin, Richard L. 
Avery, Horace W. 
Babbitt, Niles S. 
Bache, Caroline D. 
Bache, Emily H. 
Bache, Margaret Hartman 
Bacon, Mrs. Ellis W. 
Bacon, Mrs. Francis L. 
Bains, Edward 
Bains, Erskine 
Baird, Mrs. Edgar 

Wright, Jr. 
Balch, Mrs. Edwin Swift 
Ball, Alfred J. 
Banes, Mrs. Walter D. 
Barclay, Emily 
Barclay, Mrs. William 

Barnes, George Emerson 
Barnes, Mrs. James 
Barnes, Mrs. John Hampton 
Barringer, Brandon 
Barringer, Mrs. Daniel 

Barrows, Mrs. Kenneth 
Bartol, Mrs. Grier 
Bartol, Eleanor G. 
Bartol, Mary Grier 
Bast, A. Robert 
Bateman, T. H. 
Batsel, Mrs. M. C. 
Battersby, William 
Battles, Mrs. Austin 
Bauer, Mrs. Russell J. 
Baugh, Mrs. Arthur P. 
Baugh, Helen 
Bausher, Mrs. Solon D. 
Baxter, C. C. 
Bayard, Mabel 
Baylis, Mrs. William 
Beale, Leonard T. 
Beck, Charles W., Jr. 
Beck, Mrs. William L. 
Behrend, Mrs. Bernard 
Bein, Amelia E. 
Bell, C. Herbert 
Bell, John C, Jr. 
Belmont, L. A. 
Benditt, Milton 
Benson, Mrs. James F. 
Benson, Mrs. Perry 
Benson, R. Dale, Jr. 
Berry, William R. 
Bertolette, Helen 
Berwind, Mrs. Henry A., Jr. 
Bible, Guy P. 
Biddle, Mrs. Alexander 
Biddle, Alice 

Biddle, Mrs. A. Mercer, Jr. 
Biddle, Mrs. Clement 

Biddle, Edward M. 
Biddle, Mrs. Edward W. 
Biddle, Francis 
Biddle, Mrs. H. W. 
Biddle, Livingston L. 
Biddle, Nicholas 
Biddle, Mrs. Nicholas 
Bieler, Louis H. 
Birdsall, Joseph C. 
Bishop, Richard E. 
Bishop, Mrs. Richard E. 
Blackburn, Morris 
Blackburne, Agnes C. 
Blaisdell, Viola Margaret 
Blank, J. Philip 
Bloch, Mrs. Bernard 
Bloch, Jules 
Blumenthal, Mrs. Jacob 
Blumenthal, Mrs. Joseph 
Blumenthal, Moses L. 
Bockus, H. L. 
Bodine, Mrs. S. Laurence 
Bohlen, Catherine 
Bohmer, Mrs. Henry, Jr. 
Bok, W. Curtis 
Bole, Mrs. John Clark 
Bonnell, Mrs. Henry H. 
Bonsall, Alice R. 
Borden, Mrs. E. Shirley 
Bostock, Edward C. 
Bostwick, Mrs. Margaret B. 
Boyd, Mrs. Fisher L. 
Boyer, Mrs. Francis 
Boykin, Irvine M. 
Bradley, Mrs. Newell C. 
Branin, Dorothy A. 
Brazier, Mrs. H. Bartol 
Brewster, C. Barton 
Brice, Mrs. C. Frederick 
Bright, Stanley, Jr. 
Brinley, Mrs. Charles E. 
Brinton, Clarence C. 
Brinton, Mrs. Clarence C. 
Brinton, Mrs. Joseph Hill 
Brock, Elizabeth N. 
Brock, Mrs. Henry G. 
Brock, Mrs. John Penn 
Brodsky, Jacob H. 
Bromley, Brooks 
Bromley, Mrs. Charles S. 
Bromley, Joseph H., Jr. 
Brooke, George 
Brooke, Mrs. Robert E. 
Brown, Mrs. Charles T. 
Brown, Clarence M. 
Brown, Dee Carlton 
Brown, Mrs. Everett H., Jr. 
Brown, Elizabeth S. 
Brown, Herbert 
Brown, Mrs. Richard P. 

Brown, Mrs. T. Wistar 
Brown, Mrs. T. Wistar, 4th 
Brown, Mrs. Wilson H. 
Browning, Mrs. Edward 
Browning, Mrs. Edward, Jr. 
Buck, Stuart W. 
Budd, Edward G., Jr. 
Budin, David 
Buenzli, Mrs. Carl H. 
Billiard, Alfred 
Bulley, Mrs. C. Rex 
Bullitt, Margaret E. 
Bullitt, Mrs. Orville II. 
Bullitt, Rita S. 
Bullock, Mrs. Benjamin 
Burk, Edwin H. 
Burnett, Mrs. W. Emory 
Burnham, Mrs. E. Lewis 
Burt, Edith B. 
Burt, Struthers 
Burt, M. Theodora 
Butcher, Mrs. Howard, Jr. 
Buten, Harry M. 
Buzby, Ethel M. 
Cadwalader, Charles M. B. 
Cadwalader, Mrs. Lambert 
Cadwalader, Mrs. 

Williams B. 
Calder, Mrs. W. C. 
Calvert, Mrs. F. H. 
Calwell, Mrs. Charles S. 
Caner, Mrs. Harrison K. 
Carpenter, John T. 
Carson, Mrs. John B. 
Carson, Joseph 
Carter, Mrs. Charles L. 
Carter, Mrs. Ellis 
Catherwood, Cummins 
Catlin, Mrs. Sheldon 
Cavendish, Mrs. George 

S. G. 
Chadwick-Collins, Mrs. 

Chambers, Edith 
Chambers, Francis T., Jr. 
Chance, Mrs. Burton 
Chance, Edwin M. 
Chandlee, Edward E. 
Chantry, Mrs. Allan J. 
Chaplin, Chas. C. G. 
Chaplin, Mrs. Chas. C. G. 
Chapman, Mrs. Henry 
Chase, Mrs. Randall 
Cheston, Mrs. J. Hamilton 
Chew, Mrs. Benjamin 
Chew, Elizabeth B. 
Childs, Mrs. John N. 
Church, Herbert 
Church, Mrs. Herbert 
Clark, Bertha 
Clark, Henry F. 
Clement, Alice W. 



Clement, M. Withington 
Clement, Mrs. M. 

Clerf, Louis H. 
Clothier, George B. 
Clothier, Isaac H., Jr. 
Clothier, Mrs. Isaac H.. Jr. 
Clothier, Mr. and Mrs. 

Morris L. 
Coale, Edith S. 
Coale, William Ellis 
Cobden. Mrs. A. B. 
Cohen, Mrs. Charles J. 
Colahan, Mrs. John B. 3rd 
Coleman, Archie 
Coleman, Mrs. G. Dawson 
Coles, Mrs. Strieker 
Collingwood, Jennie 
Collins, Mrs. Alan C. 
Comer, Charles T. 
Conlan, Mrs. Walter A. 
Conlen, William J. 
Connor, John J. 
Cook, Mrs. Gustavus 

Cooke, Jay 
Cooke, Mrs. Jay 
Coombes, Mrs. Horace M 
Cooper, Walter I. 
Copeland, Lammot du Pont 
Coulson, Mrs. Lippincott 
Cowan, Alfred 
Coyne, Mrs. Marshall A. 
Crawford, Alan 
Crawford, Mrs. Alan 
Crawford, Mrs. Lewis R. 
Crawford, W. Rex 
Crosby, Arthur U. 
Crossan, Edward T. 
Crouter, Gordon 
Crowder, Emma A. 
Crowder, Mrs. William S. 
Crowell, Lucius 
Cryer, Mrs. Matthew H. 
Cummings, Howard C. 
Cutler, J. W. 
Cutler, Walter P. 
Daland, Elliot 
Daland, Mrs. Elliot 
Dales, E. Lewis 
Dannenbaum, Mrs. Edwin 
Dannenbaum, Mrs. 

Harry M. 
Dannenbaum, Walter 
Datby, Mrs. Donald W. 
Darlington, Mrs. 

William M. 
David, Mrs. Edward W. 
Davis, Mrs. S. Boyer 
Davis, David M. 
Davis, Edna C. 
Davis, Eleanor Bushnell 

Davis, H. L. Jr. 

Davis, Meyer 

Davis, Mrs. Robert Hare 

Dawes, James H. 

Day, Mrs. Frank Miles 

Day, Mrs. Kenneth 

Day, Mrs. William L. 

Dearden, Mrs. E. C. 

DeBraux, Mrs. George 

Dechert, Mrs. Robert 

Deeter, Mrs. Paxson 

Delcher, Irving B. 

Dempsey, W. L. 

Dercum, Mary DeHaven 

deTrampe, Mrs. 
J. Adam C. L. 

de Spoelberch, Mrs. Eric 

De Wolf, Mrs. Halsey 

Dick, Mrs. L. B. 

Dickey, Mrs. Charles D. 

Dickey, Eloise 

Dickinson, Philemon 

Dickson, Mr. and Mrs. 
William T. 

Dilks, Mrs. John H. 

Dillon, Edward Saunders 

Dilworth, Richardson 

Dintenfass, Benjamin 

Disston, S. Horace 

Doak, Charles B. 
Dolan, Mrs. Clarence W. 
D'Olier, Mrs. Francis W. 
Dooley, Mrs. J. T. 
Dooner, Richard T. 
Dornan, Mrs. Sarah E. 
Dorrance, Mrs. 

George Morris 
Dougherty, Byrne 
Dougherty, Mrs. Thomas 

Doughten, William S. 
Doughten, William W. 
Downs, Mrs. Norton 
Drabenstadt, George R. 
Drayton, Frederick R. 
Drucker, Jerome 
Drueding, Caspar 
Drum, Thomas Burns 
Duane, Mrs. Russell 
DuBarry, Joseph N. 
DuBarry, Mrs. Joseph N. 
DuBarry, William H 
Duer, John VanBure'n 
Duer, Mrs. John VanBuren 
Dulles, Mrs. Heatly C. 
duPont, Mrs. E. Paul 
Duveen Brothers 
Earp, Anne Tucker 
Eastwick, Abram T. 
Eastwick, Joseph L. 
Edmonds, Mrs. Franklin 

Egan, Thomas C. 

Egnal, Michael H. 

Ehle, Mrs. Archibald Hyde 

Ehret, Mrs. Harry 

Eichelberger, Walter H. 

Eiman, John 

Eldredge, Laurence H. 

Elliott, Huger 

Elliott, Mrs. William J. 

Ellis, Mrs. Thomas Biddle 

Ely, Gertrude S. 

Ely, Van Horn, Jr. 

Ely, Mrs. Van Horn 

Emerson, Victor Frederick 

Emerson, Mrs. Victor 

Emhardt, William H. 
Emlen, Mrs. Samuel 
Engle, Mrs. Gilson Colby 
English, Caroline C. 
English, Mrs. Chancellor C. 
Eshleman, Mrs. Benjamin 
Esty, Mrs. Robert P. 
Ettelson, Henry J. 
Evans, Mrs. Edmund C. 
Evans, Rowland 
Evans, Thomas 
Ewing, Mrs. John K., 3rd 
Fagan, Emma Lowry 
Fahnestock, Mrs. McCIure 
Farley, Mrs. M. N. 
Farnum, Henry W. 
Farrell, Mrs. Katherine 
Fassitt, Mrs. John H. 
Faught, Albert Smith 
Fawley, J. Russell 
Febiger, Mrs. Christian 
Feinstein, Mrs. Myer 
Feldman, Jacob B. 
Felix, Mrs. Samuel P. 
Fenninger, Mrs. Carl W. 
Ferguson, William H. 
Fernley, Hattie M. 
Fetter, Theo. R. 
Fife, Mrs. Charles A. 
Finckel, Eliza Royal 
Finletter, Mrs. Edwin M. 
Fischer, Herman W. 
Fisher, Mrs. E. Monroe 
Fisher, Mrs. Philip B. 
Fiterman, M. 
Flagg, Mrs. S. Griswold 
Fleisher, Mrs. Louis M. 
Fleming, Mrs. William T. 
Fletcher, Mrs. Jane Gordon 
Flint, George 
Flippin, Harrison F. 
Flippin, Mrs. Harrison'F. 
Flynn, Florence B. 
Foerderer, Mrs. Edward 
Foerderer, Elsie 



Foerderer, Percival E. 
Folz, Stanley 
Ford.Frances L. 
Forster, H. Walter 
Foster, Richard W. 
Fox, Mrs. Caleb F., Jr. 
Fox, Helen A. 
Fox, Joseph Craig 
Fox, Mrs. Wm. Henry 
Frame, T. E. 
Franceschetti, Romeo 
Franklin, Mrs. Walter S. 
Fraser, Joseph T., Jr. 
Frazier, Mrs. W. West, 3rd 
Freeman, Addison B. 
Freeman, George C. 
Frescoln, Leonard D. 
Fries, Emma R. 
Frontz, Clinton W. 
Fry, Wilfred E. 
Funk, Nevin E. 
Furness, Fairman 
Furness, Mrs. Radclyffe 
Galey, William T., Jr. 
Garcin, Mrs. Edward H. 
Gardiner, Mrs. John, Jr. 
Garrett, Mrs. Alfred C. 
Gates, Mrs. Jay 
Geary, Mrs. John White 
Geesey, Titu9 C. 
Geist, Mrs. Clarence H. 
Gentle, Mrs. James C. 
Georges, Thomas 
Gerenbeck, George 
Gerhard, Albert P. 
Gerstley, Henry E. 
Gessner, Howard R. 
Gest, Lillian 
Gest, Mrs. William P. 
Geuting, A. H. Company 
Gibbon, Robert 
Gibbs, Mrs. Ralph 
Gilkyson, Hamilton H. 
Gill, John D. 
Gill, Mrs. Logan B. 
Gilpin, Mrs. John C. 
Goldbaum, Mrs. Jacob S. 
Goldberg, M. C. 
Goldberg, Samuel A. 
Golub, Mrs. Leib J. 
Good, Lloyd 
Goodall, H. W. 
Goodman, Mrs. Samuel 
Gould, Mrs. Bruce 
Grafly, Dorothy 
Graham, Mrs. Fred W. W. 
Grange, Mrs. William D. 
Gray, William F. 
Greenberg, Joseph J. 
Greene, Ryland Warriner 
Greenough, Cornelia 
Gribbel, Mrs. J. Bancker 

Gribbel, W. Griffin 

Griest, Thomas H. 

Griffin, Mrs. Frank H. 

Griffith, Mrs. Paul H. 

Griscom, Clement A. Ill 

Griscom, Gladys H. 

Griscom, Mrs. J. Milton 

Gross, Mrs. Joseph W. 

Guetter, Julius 

Guffy, Edythe M. 

Haas, Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. 

Hacker, Mrs. Arthur H. 

Haehnlen, Mrs. Walter L. 

Hagstoz, Arthur T. 

Hall, Mrs. Clayton Morris 

Hallowell, Helen R. 

Hallowell, Henry R. 

Halton, Thomas H., Sr. 

Hamill, Mrs. Samuel M. 

Hamill, Mrs. Samuel McC. 

Hammond, Mrs. L. Jay 

Hancock, Mrs. F. Woodson 

Hancock, James 

Hand, Helen G. 

Hansche, Maude B. 

Harbeson, John F. 

Harbison, Helen D. 

Harbison, Mrs.Robert J.,Jr. 

Hardt, Frank M. 

Hardt, J. William 

Hare, Esther B. 

Hare, T. Truxtun 

Harris, David W. 

Harris, Earl 

Harris, Mrs. Frazer 

Harris, J. Andrews, 3rd 

Harris, Mrs. J. Andrews, 3rd 
Harris, Mrs. James Russell 
Harris, Mrs. William A. 
Harrison, Mrs. Charle9 

Harrison, Dorothy 
Harrison, George L. 
Harrison, Mrs. George L. 
Harrison, Mrs. Harry W. 
Harrison, Mrs. John, Jr. 
Harrison, William Welsh, Jr. 
Hart, Mrs. Harry C. 
Hart, Mrs. Thomas 
Hart, Mrs. William H. 
Harter, William C. 
Haskell, Harry G. 
Haskins, Mrs. Harold 
Haslam, Greville 
Hassrick, Mrs. Romain C. 
Hastings, John V., Jr. 
Hatfield, Mrs. C. Alexander 
Hatfield, Charles J. 
Hatfield, Mrs. James S. 
Haupt, Grace G. 
Hay, Mrs. Charles 
Hays, Annie B. 

Hayt, Mrs. Todd 
Hayward, Mrs. Nathan 
Hazard, Spencer P. 
Hazlett, James V. 
Heacock, Mrs. Leon Brown 
Headman, Anna E. 
Hebard, Frederick V. 
Heck9cher, Mrs. 

J. G. Richard 
Helbert, George K. 
Hellerman, Mrs. Harry H. 
Henderson, Mrs. George 
Henderson, Mrs. George R. 
Henderson, Mrs. Joseph W. 
Henning, Mary E. 
Henry, Mrs. Bayard 
Henry, J. Lewis 
Henry, Mrs. T. Charlton 
Herman, Mrs. Bernard L. 
Hepworth, Florence L. 
Herben, Stephen Joseph 
Hewson, William 
Hicks, P. C. 
Higgins, Mabel 
Highley, Mrs. George N. 
Hill. Mrs. J. Bennett 
Hilles, Franklin S. 
Hires, Harrison 
Hires, William L. 
Hirschwald, R. M. 
Hocker, David 
Hodge, Mrs. Charles, IV 
Hodge, Sewell W. 
Hoffman. Mrs. C. F. 
Hogg, Mrs. J. Renwick 
Hogue, Mrs. Robert M. 
Holden, Hallie K. 
Hollingsworth, Mrs. John P. 
Hollins, Mrs. H. B. 
Hood, Mrs. George Gowen 
Hooper, Robert P. 
Hopkins, Arthur H. 
Hopkinson, Mrs. Edward 
Hopper, Mrs. Charles 

Hopper, Marie Louise 
Horrocks, Mrs. Thomas S. 
Horstmann, Mrs. Walter 
Horstmann.Mrs. William H. 
Horton, Allen F. 
Horwitz, Mrs. Orville 
Hosie, Eleanor 
Houston, Samuel F. 
Howard, Morton 
Howe, Charlotte B. 
Howell, Carol-Joyce 
Howell, Cooper 
Howell, Josephine F. 
Huber, Mrs. John Y., Jr. 
Huey, Mrs. Arthur B. 
Hunter, Mrs. George J. 
Hurlburt, W. Merritt 



Huston, Laetitia P. 
Hutchinson, A. P. 
Hutchinson, Katharine P. 
Hutchinson, Mrs. S. 

Hutchinson, Mrs. Morris 
Huttinger, Mrs. E. Paul 
Hyde, James H. 
Iliff. Mrs. Arthur R. 
niman, Adelaide T. 
Ingber, Mrs. David 
Ingersoll, George E. 
Ingersoll, George F. 
Ingersoll, Mrs. George F. 
Ingersoll, Robert S., Jr. 
Ingersoll, Mrs. Robert S.. Jr. 
Irving, Edward B. 
Jackson, Mrs. Joseph 

Jacobs, Dorothy 
Jacobs, Mrs. George W., Jr. 
Jacobs, Reginald 
Jacobs, Mrs. Yarnall 
Jeanes, Mrs. Henry S. 
Jefferys, Mrs. Edward M. 
Jenkins, Marianna 
Jenkins. Mrs. Theodore F. 
Jenks, Mrs. Horace H. 
Jenks, Morton 
Jenks, Mrs. Robert D. 
Jenks, Thomas S. 
Johnson, Mrs. Alba B , Jr. 
Johnson, Mrs. Emory R. 
Johnson, Robert L. 
Johnson, Mrs. Robert L. 
Joiner, Franklin 
Jones, Arthur Woodruff 
Jones, George H. 
Jones, Henry Hand 
Jones, Mrs. J. Barclay 
Jones, Mrs. Livingston 
Jones, Mrs. Spencer L. 
Joralemon, Mrs. Dinwiddie 
Jordan, Mrs. T. Carrick 
Joyce, Thomas F. 
Junkin, George B. 
Junkin, Mrs. George B. 
Justice, Mrs. George L. 
Kaeser, Charles W., Jr. 
Karp, Leon 
Kaufman, Adeline 
Keedy, Edwin R. 
Keith, Mrs. Sidney W. 
Kendall, Mrs. Paul 
Kendrick, Mrs. Murdoch 
Kenney, Mrs. James F. 
Kent, Mrs. Donald W. 
Kenworthy, Mrs. Thomas 
Kimball, Maulsby, Jr. 
Kimbrough, Robert A. 
Kind, Mrs. Paul A. 
Kind, Mrs. Philip 

King, Mrs. Albert F. A. 
King, Katharine S. 
Kingsley, Mrs. Wm. H. 
Kinsey, Helen F. 
KissilefF, Leonard 
Klahr, Emma 
Klapp, Mrs. Wilbur P., Jr. 
Klapp, Mrs. Wilbur 

Klein, Max D. 
Klein, Philip 
Klein, Samuel A. 
Klein, Mrs. Thomas 
Kline, C. Mahlon 
Knabe, Lola E. 
Kneedler, Howard S., Jr. 
Knight, D. Allen 
Knowles, Frank Crozer 
Koelle, William F. B. 
Kohl, Dorothy 
Kohn, Bernard A. 
Kohn, George F. 
Kohn, Joseph 
Koyl, George Simpson 
Krauser, Elizabeth S. 
Krauss, Mrs. Sydney L. 
Kremer, John 
Krewson, W. Stanleigh 
Krumbhaar, Mrs. C. 

Kuemmerle, Gustave C. 
Kuhn, C. Hartman 
Kuttner, DeCosta and 

Lacey, Mrs. J. Madison 
Lamb, Mrs. William H. 
Lambert, Mrs. 

Donaldson L. 
Landenberger, Mrs. J. L. 
Langdon, Mrs. H. Maxwell 
Langston, Mrs. Samuel M. 
Larzelere, John L. 
Latta, William J., Jr. 
Lavino, Edwin M. 
Lawson, Harry 
Lay, Mrs. J. Tracy 
Lea, Van Antwerp 
l.eaman, Ann H. 
Learning, Mrs. E. B. 
Lear, John B., Jr. 
Ledwith, Mrs. Richard, IV 
Lee, Mildred W. 
Lee, Mrs. P. Blair 
Lee, Mrs. Walter Estell 
Leedom, Mrs. Charles 
Lefton, Al Paul 
Lemisch, Bernard L, 
Levy, Mrs. Delia B. 
Levy, Howard S. 
I-evy, Mrs. Lionel Farraday 
Lewis, Anna Shippen 
Lewis, Mrs. Clifford, Jr. 

Lewis, Mrs. Francis A. 
Lewis, H. G. 
Lewis, Mrs. Howard W. 
Lewis, Mrs. John 

Frederick, Jr. 
Lewis, Shippen 
Ligget, Robert C. 
Ligget, Mrs. Robert C. 
Lincoln, Mrs. George J., Jr. 
Lingelbach, William E., Jr. 
Linn, Mrs. William B. 
Linton, M. Albert 
Linton, Mrs. M. Albert 
Lionni, Leonard 
Lippincott, Mrs. Bertram 
Lippmann, Florence B. 
Littleton, Arthur 
Liveright, Mrs. Alice F. 
Lloyd, Richard W. 
Lloyd, Mrs. William Henry 
Lochhead, Catherine P. 
Locke, Mrs. Robert W. 
Loeb, Mrs. Adolf 
Loeb, Ludwig 
Logan, Mrs. John W. 
Logan, Robert R. 
Long, Walter E. 
Longshore, William A. 
Longstreth, Mrs. Howard 
Lorimer, Sarah Lee 
Louchheim, Mrs. Joseph A. 
Louchheim, Mrs. Stuart F. 
Louchheim, Mrs. William S. 
Lovering, Mary H. 
Low, Mrs. Howe 
Lowrey, Elsie 
Lowry, Sarah N. 
Lucas, Mrs. H. Spencer 
Lucas, Mrs. William W. 
Ludington, Mrs. Nicholas 
Ludlum, Mrs. Seymour 

Lukens, Savage and 

Lutz, Mrs. George, Sr. 
Mabie, Walter C. 
MacCoy, Marjorie N. 
Macdonald, Mrs. Robin 
Macfarlane, Catharine 
MacGeorge, Beatrice 
MacGinley, Leo P. 
Maddock, Henry A. 
Madeira, Elizabeth 
Madeira, Louis C, 4th 
Madeira, Mrs. Louis C, 4th 
Magavero, F. 
Magill, James P. 
Mallery, Otto T. 
Mancill, Frank H. 
Marshall, Thomas R. 
Martin, E. Gwen 
Mason, William Clarke 



Mason, Mra. William Clarke 
Mathers, Frank F., Inc. 
Mathers, Mrs. Frank F. 
Matthews, Orus J. 
Mathewson, Robert J. 
Maule, Margaret C. 
Maulsby, Matilda 
Mauran, Frank 
Maxwell, Mrs. John R. 
Mayer, Mrs. Clinton O. 
Mayer, Mrs. Henry C. 
McAllister, Mrs. J. 

McAlpin, David H. 
McBurney, Mrs. Andrew M. 
McCahan, Mrs. William 

J., Jr. 
McCall, Virginia A. 
McCall, Mrs. Shirley C. 
McCarthy, D. J. 
McCawley, Mrs. William 

McClelland, George W. 
McCloskey, Mrs. John F. 
McCloud, Mrs. Charles M. 
McCook, Mrs. Walter 
McCormick, Mrs. Vance 
McCoy, John F. 
McCreery, Mrs. Samuel 
MeCullough, Mrs. 

Edmund H. 
McCurdy, Mrs. J. Aubrey 
McElroy, Mrs. Clayton 
McGowin, Mrs. R. S. 
McHale, Frances L. 
McHenry, Margaret 
Mcllhenny, Francis S., Jr. 
Mcllvain, Mrs. J. Gibson 
McIIvain, Mrs. M. D. 
Mcllvaine, Leighton Howe 
Mclnnes, Mrs. Walter S. 
Mclntire, A. Reed 
MeKaig, Edgar S. 
McKean, Mrs. Bispham 
McLain, Mrs. Louis 
McLaughlin, Edward F. 
McLean, Robert 
McLean, Mrs. William L., Jr. 
McMichael, Harrison 
McMichael, Mrs. Morton 
McMullan, James 
McMullan, Mrs. James 
McMullin, Mrs. David, Jr. 
McOwen, Mrs. Frederick 
McPherson, Raymond A. 
Mechling, Mrs. B. Franklin, 

Meigs, Mrs. John F., 2nd 
Meirs, Mrs. William 

Mendenhall, GeorgiannaA. 
Meranze, Mrs. David 

Merrick, James Kirk 
Merrick, Mary R. 
Mertz, Oscar E. 
Meyeroff, Mrs. Otto F. 
Meyers, Clarence L. 
Meyers, Mrs. Morton J. 
Miller, Earle 
Miller, Mrs. F. R. 
Miller, George B. 
Miller, Mrs. Merle M. 
Miller, Walter P. 
Milliette, Earl B. 
Millville Manufacturing 

Milne, Frances F., Jr. 
Milner, Josef S. 
Mink, George W., Jr. 
Mitchell, Mrs. J. Clayton 
Molarsky, Maurice 
Montgomery, James 

Alan, Jr. 
Montgomery, W. W., Jr. 
Moore.Coleman B. 
Moore, Mrs. Coleman B. 
Moore, Mrs. H. McKnight 
Moore, Dr. and Mrs. 

Matthew T. 
Morgan, Mrs. F. Corlies 
Morgan, Marshall S. 
Morgan, Walter L. 
Morris, C. C. 

Morris, Mrs. Caspar Wistar 
Morris, Ellen 
Morris, Harrison S. 
Morris, Harold H. 
Morris, Mrs. I. Wistar 
Morris, Marriott C. 
MorrisoD, Orville C. 
Mortimoore, Mrs. Charles 
Moyer, Allen B. 
Mueller, Charles G. 
Munoz, Mrs. Gonzalo C. 
Murray, Mrs. FIoreneeR. C. 
Musser, Mrs. Charles S. 
Myers, W. Heyward 
Nagin, Mrs. Harry S. 
Nalle, Mrs. Jesse 
Neilson, Mrs. Lewis 
Nesbitt, Albert J. 
Newbold. Mrs. Arthur E. 
Newburger, Mrs. Frank L. 
Newhall, C. Stevenson 
Newhall, Mrs. Daniel A. 
Newhall, Mrs. W. P. 
Newkirk, Martha Bacon 
Newton, Dorr E. 
Niblo, James M. 
Nicholson, Mrs John W., 

Niesson, Arthur A. 
Norberg, Rudolph C. 
Norris, Mrs. Chas. C, Jr. 

Norris, George W. 
Noyes, Mrs. C. Reinhold 
Oakley, Mrs. Thornton 
Obermayer, Leon J. 
Odenwelder, Asher J. 
Oelbermann, Mrs. Julius 
O'Neill, W. Paul 
O'Neill, Mrs. W. Paul 
Ormandy, Eugene 
Orr, Mrs. Charles P. 
Orr, Clifford H. 
Orr, George P. 
Osborne, Owen, Jr. 
Oster, Samel B. 
Ostroff, Louis 
Otto, Arthur B. 
Pace, Mrs. Frank, Jr. 
Packard, Mrs. Francis R. 
Packard, George R., Jr. 
Packard, Mrs. John H., 3rd 
Padis, Nicholas 
Page, L. Rodman 
Painter, Mrs. Herbert B. 
Palmer, Mrs. Frederic 
Park, Mrs. William 
Parrish, Mrs. Hugh R. 
Patterson, Mrs. George 

Patton, Mrs. John W. 
Paul, A. J. Drexel 
Paul, W. P. 
Paulson, Frances E. 
Peace, Mrs. William S. 
Pearson, Mrs. Joseph T. 
Pearson, Joshua Ash 
Pease, Mrs. Henry II. 
Peirce, Mrs. Wilmot Grant 
Pendleton, Constance 
Penington, Mrs. Albin G. 
Pennock, J. Liddon 
Pennsylvania Society of 

Miniature Painters 
Pennypacker, Bevan A. 
Pepper, Benj. F. 
Pepper, Mrs. Benj. F. 
Pepper, Mrs. B. Franklin 
Pepper, Mrs. George W. 
Pepper, William 
Pepper, William, Jr. 
Perkins, Charles C. 
Perkins, Mrs. T. H. Dudley 
Perrin, Charles C. 
Perry, Mrs. Harold R. 
Pettit, Mrs. Horace 
Pew, Arthur E. 
Pew, Mrs. J. Edgar 
Pew, J. N., Jr. 
Pfaelzer, Mrs. Frank 
Philler, Mrs. Wm. Winsor 
Pierpont, Mrs. Robert W. 
Pilling, Mrs. George 

Piatt, 3rd 



Piatt, Mrs. Charles 
Piatt, Mrs. Henry N. 
Piatt, John O. 
Pleet, Mrs. David H. 
Pleet, Herbert 
Pleet, Mrs. William 
Pocock, J. J. 
Polisher, Edward N. 
Pollock, Walter W. 
Pomeroy, John Nevin 
Pontius, Calvin L. 
Porcher, Mrs. Samuel 
Porter, Elva 
Porter, Mrs. W. Hobart 
Post, Mrs. L. Arnold 
Powell, Mrs. Humbert B. 
Powers, Mrs. Fred Perry 
Pratt, Dallas 

Prentice, Mrs. William K. 
Price, Philip 
Prime, Alice M. 
Pugh, Anne J. 
Purves, Mrs. Edmund R. 
Purviance, Julia Evelyn 
Purviance, Mrs. Mary A. 
Putney, R. Emerson 
Quell, Albert 
Radbill, Mrs. Samuel 
Rader, Mrs. Archibald 

Raiziss, Mrs. Anna 
Randolph, Mrs. Evan, Jr. 
Randolph, Evan 
Randolph, Mrs. Evan 
Rapp, Howard H. 
Ravdin, Mrs. I. S. 
Rawle, Louisa 
Rea, Robert W. 
Read, William B. 
Reath, Mrs. Benjamin 
Heath, Thomas 
Reber, J. Howard 
Rebman, Henry J. 
Rebmann, G. Ruhland, Jr 
Redman, Mrs. John L. 
Reed, Homer 
Reed, Luther D. 
Reese, Warren S. 
Reeve, J. Stanley 
Reeves, Mrs. A. S. 
Reeves, Mrs. Horace A. 
Reeves, Mrs. Lloyd 
Reichert, Emma H. 
Reidy, Francis J. 
Reuss, William 
Rex, Mrs. Walter E. 
Rhoads, Lydia W. 
Rhoads, Owen B. 
Richardson, Mrs. Sheppard 
Richardson, Mrs. 

Tolbert N. 
Richmond, Francis H. 

Ridgway, Mrs. Thomas 

Riggs, Robert 

Ringe, Thomas B. K. 

Ristine, Mrs. Charles S. 

Ritchie, Mrs. C. L. 

Ritter, R. M. 

Rivinus, Mrs. E. Floren9 

Rivise, Charles W. 

Robb, Max 

Robbins, Mrs. George S. 

Roberts, Mrs. George 

Roberts, H. Radclyffe 
Roberts, Mrs. Herbert A. 
Roberts, Isaac W. 
Robertson, Wilfrid H. 
Robinson, Mrs. Louis 

Robinson, Mrs. Samuel 
Robinson, Mrs. William 

Rockey, Chas. S. 
Roebling, Mrs. Siegfried 
Rose, Mrs. Ellis J. 
Rose, H. Wickliffe 
Rosenbaum, Robert 
Rosenfeld, A. J. 
Rosengarten, Albert H. 
Rosengarten, Mrs. 

Albert H. 
Rosengarten, Frederic 
Rosengarten, Mrs. J. 

Rosengarten, Joseph G. 
Rosenwald, Mrs. Lessing J. 
Ross, Mrs. Henry A. 
Ross, Sophia L. 
Ross, T. Edward 
Rowan, Stephen C. 
Rowland, Mrs. Louis H. 
Rowland, Mrs. Wm. O., Jr. 
Ruben, Herman L. 
Rumpp, Marie W. 
Russell, Mrs. C. J. 
Russell, Norman F. S. 
Rust, Harry R. 
Ryan, James Francis 
Sachsenmaier, George 
Sailer, A. Jackson 
Sailer, Emily W. 
Salis, Mrs. Arthur 
Saltus, R. Sanford 
Samuel, Mrs. Snowden 
Sangmeister, Henry J. 
Sanson, Mrs. Albert W. 
Sargent, Mrs. S. Worcester 
Saul, Maurice Bower 
Saul, Walter Biddle 
Saul, Mrs. Walter Biddle 
Savage, Mrs. Ernest C. 
Savage, Mrs. Josephine S. 
Saylor, Harold D. 

Scattergood, Mrs. Alfred G 
Scattergood, J. Henry 
Scattergood, Mrs. Thomas 
Schaffer, William I. 
Schaffer, Mrs. William I. 
Schekter, Yale L. 
Schenck, Julius 
Schireson, Henry J. 
Schmidt, Henry R. 
Schnader, Mrs. William A. 
Schneider, Mrs. Karl J. 
Schoettle, Mrs. Edwin J. 
Schoettle, Wm. C. 
Schoff, Mrs. Leonard H. 
Schofield, Mrs. Everett A 
Schofield, Lemuel B. 
Scholler, Fred C. 
Schorr, George J. 
Schroeder, Mrs. Gilliat 

G., Jr. 
Schultz, D. H. 
Schwartz, Mrs. H. W. 
Scott, Alice A. 
Scott, Edgar 
Scrivanich, D. 
Scull, Mrs. William C. 
Scull, Mrs. William S. 
Scully, C. Alison 
Scully, Mrs. C. Alison 
Seabrease, Mrs. N. McLean 
Security Banknote 

Seeley, Mrs. Oscar 
Sellers, Mrs. Horace W. 
Sellers, Mrs. Howard 
Serrill, William J. 
Sessler, J. Leonard 
Sharpe, Mrs. John S. 
Sharpies, Mrs. Philip T. 
Sharpless, T. Wilson 
Sharps, Frank 
Shaw, Dexter N. 
Sheble, Mrs. Frank J. 
Sheerr, Philip L., & Son 
Shelton, Mrs. F. H. 
Shepard, William V. K. 
Sherrerd, Mrs. Henry 

D. M. 
Sherrerd, Mrs. William D. 
Shewbrooks, Daniel M. 
Shillard-Smith, Mrs. C. 
Shollenberger, C. L. 
Short, Joseph A 
Shriver, Mrs. Mel H. 
Shupp, Mary R. 
SickelH. S. J. 
Siegel, Mrs. Adrian 
Sill, Mrs. Harold 

Sims, Joseph P. 
Sinkler, Charles 
Sinkler, Julia U. 



Sinkler, Louise E., 2nd 
Sinnickson, Mrs. Charles 
Siter, Mrs. E. Hollings- 

Skilling, Bayard T. 
SkUJing, Joseph Kennard 
Skilling, Mrs. Joseph 

Slaymaker, Mrs. Samuel 

E., Jr. 
Slifer, Levina 
Sloan, Mrs. Burrows 
Smith, Arthur D. 
Smith, Ethel 
Smith, G. Allen 
Smith, Mrs. G. Allen 
Smith, Mrs. J. Somers, Jr. 
Smith, Mrs. L. M. C. 
Smith, Mary C. 
Smith, Mrs. William WikoS 
Snedaker, E. Raymond 
Snedaker, Mrs. E. Raymond 
Snellenburg, Mrs. Harry H. 
Snellenburg, Harry, Jr. 
Snellenburg, Mrs. Morton E. 
Snellenberg, Stanley S. 
Snyder, Allen G. 
Solomon, Martin 
Spaeth, Edmund B. 
Speiser, Herbert A. 
Speiser, Maurice J. 
Spellissy, Mrs. Amy W. 
Spitzer, Franklin H. 
Spretor, Roy F. 
Squier, Mrs. Arthur 
Staples, Philip C. 
Starkweather, John K. 
Starr, Floyd T. 
Starr, Isaac 
Starr, James 

Steeble, Mrs. William Hill 
Steel, A. G. B. 
Steele, Mrs. Edward A. 
Steere, Jonathan M. 
Stein, Bill 
Stein, Raymond O. 
Steinman, John F. 
Steinman, Mrs. John F. 
Stem, Samuel G. 
Stem, Mrs. Samuel G. 
Stengel, Martha O. 
Stern, Edward & Co., Inc. 
Stem, Mrs. Harry I. 
Stern, Mrs. Horace 
Stern, J. David 
Sternberger, Mrs. M. K. 
Stevens, Mrs. John 

Stevens, Lewis M. 
Stifel, Virginia 
Stilwell, W. N. 

Stilz, Ethel 

Stimson, Mrs. Boudinot 
Stimson, Frederick B., Jr. 
Stirling, Edmund 
Stockwell, David 
Stokes, Mrs. Charles P. 
Stokes, Francis J. 
Stokes, Mrs. J. Tyson 
Stokes, W. Standley 
Stonorov, Mrs. Oskar 
Strauss, Berthold 
Strawbridge, Mrs. 

Francis R. 
Strawbridge, Mrs. Welsh 
Strickler, Albert 
Strome, Richard R. 
Stroock, Bertram A. 
Stuart, Mrs. George II., 3rd 
Suffredini, J. R. 
Sullivan, Marshall P. 
Summey, Thomas J 
Sundheim, Mrs. Harry G. 
Sunstein, Mrs. Leon C. 
Supplee, Henderson, Jr. 
Talimer, Mrs. Bernard 
Tattersfield, Mrs. Gerald 
Tatum, Mrs. Richard Parry 
Taylor, Anne W. 
Taylor, Mrs. J. Madison 
Taylor, Mrs. John M. 
Taylor, Louis B. 
Terry, Duncan Niles 
Thacher, Mrs. T. D. 
Thayer, Mrs. G. C. 
Thayer, Horace H., Jr. 
Thayer, Mrs. John B. 
Thomas, Charles A. 
Thomas, Mrs. Edward O. 
Thomas, Mabel L. H. 
Thomas, Mrs. Walter H. 
Thomas, Wilbur K. 
Thompson, Mrs. Charles I. 
Thompson, Mrs. R. Ellison 
Thompson, Mrs. Wirt L., Jr. 
Thorn, Mary 
Tidball, Mrs. William 
Tilden, Marmaduke 
Tilden, Mrs. Marmaduke 
Titus, Mrs. Robert R. 
Tobin, Mrs. Jack 
Todd, Anne Hampton 
Toland, Mrs. Owen J. 
Tonner, William T. 
Tower, Mrs. Charlemagne 
Townsend, C. E. 
Townsend, Caspar W. B. 
Townsend, Mrs. Charles D. 
Townsend, Mrs. Frederick 

Trask, Mrs. John E. D. 
Triester, David E. 
Trimble, Mrs. Francis C. 

Trommer, Philip R. 
Trowbridge, Mrs. 

George A. 
Trump, Mrs. William H. 
Tucker, Chester E. 
Twyeffort, Louis H. 
Tyler, Charles A. 
Tyler, Mary Graham 
Tyson, Mrs. Charles R. 
Tyson, Mrs. Ralph 

Underdown, Mrs. Henry T. 
Valentine, Mrs. John R. 
VanAlen, Mrs. Wm. L. 
VanDusen, Katharine P. 
VanDusen, Lewis H. 
VanDusen, Mrs. Samuel B. 
VanLeer, Mrs. William M. 
VanPelt, Andrew 
Vauclain, Anne 
Vauclain, Mrs. Jacques L. 
Vaughan, Charles Z. 
Von Moschzisker, Bertha 
Von Moschzisker, Mrs. 

Voorhees, Theodore 
Wagner, Mrs. George 

Ell wood 
Wagner, Paul C. 
Walker, Mrs. Edward T. 
Walker, Mrs. Robert C. 
Walker, Robert M. 
Walker, William W. 
Walkling, Adolph A. 
Wallace, Mrs. Fred 

Wallace, James M. 
Walton, Mrs. Charles S., Jr. 
Walz, Mrs. Edward A. 
Wanner, E. Webster 
Warner, Mrs. Irving 
Warriner, Mrs. Samuel D. 
Warthman, Mrs. J. Harris 
Warwick, Edward 
Washburn, Mr. & Mrs. 

Louis M. 
Watkins, Franklin C. 
Watson, Joseph Harold 
Wear, William Potter 
Wear, Mrs. William Potter 
Weber, David 
Weber, Ernest G. 
Weber, F. W. 
Weber, Mrs. Marie H. 
Welsh, Mrs. C. N. 
Wells, Amy W. 
Wendler, Mrs. Paul B. 
Wenger, Mrs. Morris 
Wentz, Mrs. Daniel B. 
West, William Morton 
West, W. Nelson L. 
Weston, Mrs. Frederick W. 



Wetherill, F. M. 
Wetherill, Mrs. Francis M. 
Wetherill, Mrs. William 

Weyl, Mrs. Julius S. 
Wharton, Mrs. S. Brinton 
Wheeler, Mrs. Walter S. 
Whelen, Mrs. T. Duncan 
Whelen, Mrs. William 

White, Mrs. Robert V. 
White, Mrs. William 
Wiederseim, Theodore E. 
Wiedersheim, Mrs. William 

A., 2nd 
Wieland, D. Alexander 
Wielopolski, Alfred 
Wielopolski, Mrs. Alfred 
Wilde, B. M. 
Wiler, Herbert Day 
Willard, DeForest P. 
Willet, Henry Lee 
M r illiam Penn Charter 

William, Mrs. Carroll R. 
Williams, David E. 
Williams, Mrs. F. Churchill 
Williams, Horace James 
Williams, Ira Jewell 
Williams, Mrs. LeRoi John 
Williams, Thomas S. 

Willing, Charles 
Wilmerding, Mrs. David R. 
Wilson, Mrs. Arthur M. 
Wilson, Mrs. Stanley E. 
Wilson, Stanley E. 
Winsor, Ellen 
Winsor, Mrs. James D., Jr. 
Winsor, Mary 
Wirkman, Emanuel W. 
Wistar, Charles M. 
Wistar, Rebecca B. 
Wistar, Thomas 
Wistar, Mrs. Thomas 
Wister, Mrs. Lewis W. 
Wister, Owen J. 
Wolf, Mrs. Benjamin 
Wolf, Edwin, 2nd 
Wolf, Mrs. Elias 
Wolf, Howard A. 
Wolf, Mrs. Louis 
Wolf, Walter L. 
Wolff, Ruth M. 
Wood, Mrs. Alan D. 
Wood, Mrs. Charles R. 
Wood, Dorothea 
Wood, Mrs. Edward F. R. 
Wood, Mrs. George B. 
Wood, Grahame 
Woodall, Mrs. John 
Woodruff, A. Allen 
Woodward, Mrs. Charles H. 

Wood, Mrs. Richard D., II 
Woodward, Mrs. Samuel 
Woodward, Stanley 
Woodworth, Allegra 
Woodworth, Mary 

Woolman, Mrs. Edward 
Worrell, Mrs. Granville, 

Wrench, Mrs. Kimbrough 
Wriggins, Mrs. Charles C. 
Wright, Mrs. Harrison B. 
Wright, Mrs. Philip H. 
Wright, Mrs. Sydney L. 
Wunder, Mrs. Clarence E. 
Wynne, Thomas E. 
Yarnall, D. Robert 
Yarnall, Mrs. D. Robert 
Yeats, Mrs. J. Wilbur 
Young, Charles H. 
Zantzinger, Mrs. Alfred 
Zens, Paul 
Zieget, Julius 
Ziegler, Mrs. Carl A. 
Zion, Benjamin F. 
Zimmerman, Mrs. John E 
Zimmermann, William 
Zimmers, Mabel 
Zinsser, Mrs. John S. 
Zvegintzov, Alexander 
Zvegintzov, Mrs. Alexander 



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